British scientists who carried out the biggest study into cell phone towers and babyhood cancers say that residing close to one who is infected with cancer, does not boost the possibility of a pregnant woman's baby contracting cancer.
In a study observing nearly 7,000 kids and patterns of early days cancers throughout Britain, the canvassers discovered that those who had cancer before the age of five were no more probable to have been born near a mobile phone tower than their equivalents.
Paul Elliot, Director of the Centre for Environment and Health at Imperial College London, who worked on the research, said that these findings are encouraging.
He said, "We found no pattern to suggest that the children of mums living near a base station during pregnancy had a greater risk of developing cancer than those who lived elsewhere".
Usage of cell phones has risen radically in recent years and queries have been posed regarding probable health consequences, together with if they might be related to brain tumours or other type of cancers.
Surveys have also revealed higher levels of public anxiety regarding the possible risks of residing near cell phone towers.
But Elliot, whose study appeared in the British Medical Journal on Wednesday, said that his research would add up to a scientific research that has found no relation between mobile phones and cancer.
- Shadow Health Secretary Andy Burnham talks about Ongoing Problems in NHS
- Restraint Technique on Mental Health Patients Risks Their Lives
- Antibiotics Before A year Increases Baby’s Chances of Developing Eczema by 40%
- NHS Bureaucracy Supports Secrecy Instead of Addressing Problems
- NHS Boss Dons a Superman Costume to Promote Workout