Mobile lanka sex
Towering trouble Are the radio-frequency waves emitted from cellphone towers killing us slowly?
Being exposed to a mobile tower located within 50-metres is like being in a microwave oven for 24 hours, say experts, and carries the same cancer risk as living surrounded by lead, DDT, chloroform and petrol exhaust.
Since then, illnesses, both minor and major, have become a part of their lives.
Two of the three Kasliwal brothers were recently diagnosed with cancer. Last year, both my younger brother and I were diagnosed with brain cancer.
It was only when the doctor asked whether we were exposed to some kind of radiation that it occurred to us that the cell-phone towers next to our home were to blame," said Sanjay Kasliwal, who is a part of a large joint-family living in C-scheme.
After treatment at the New York Presbyterian Hospital in the US, Pramod Kasliwal has been admitted to Medanta Medicity at Gurgaon. "These towers were put up illegally and the Jaipur Municipal Corporation (JMC) has no records for granting any permission for installation of cell phone towers," says Kasliwal.
“Following that, in January 2011, a report by an inter-ministerial committee made recommendations to reduce the exposure to 450 mw/sq m. Cancer happens in extreme cases, with almost everyone living close to mobile towers reporting disorders such as sleep disturbances, headaches, fatigue, joint pains, among others.
Towers are more dangerous than handsets because they emit greater-intensity radiation 24X7.Captain Virat Kohli Thursday said India had demanded fast, green-topped wickets for the Test series against Sri Lanka to prepare for their tour of South Africa.The hosts laid out a green pitch in the opening Test in Kolkata, and Nagpur is also expected to favour the fast bowlers in the second Test starting Friday.Two young elephants washed out to sea were saved from drowning on Sunday by the Sri Lankan navy in the second such incident off the island in as many weeks.The navy said the pair of wild elephants were brought ashore after a 'mammoth effort' involving navy divers, ropes and a flotilla of boats to tow them back to shallow waters.
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Photos showed the elephants in distress, barely keeping their trunks above water in the deep seas about 0.6 miles (one kilometre) off the coast of Sri Lanka.'Having safely guided the two elephants to the shore, they were subsequently released to the Foul Point jungle (in Trincomalee district),' the navy said in a statement.'They were extremely lucky to have been spotted by a patrol craft which called in several other boats to help with the rescue.'The Navy worked with the Trincomalee Wildlife Department in the rescue.