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Article citations


Soderqvist, F., Hardell, L., Carlberg, M. and Hansson Mild, K. (2007) Ownership and Use of Wireless Telephones: A Population-Based Study of Swedish Children Aged 7 - 14 Years. BMC Public Health, 7, 105.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Is Long-Term Cell Phone Use Linked to Breast Cancer? A Review of the Evidence

    AUTHORS: Saddig D. Jastaniah

    KEYWORDS: Cell Phone, Breast Cancer, Microwaves

    JOURNAL NAME: Advances in Breast Cancer Research, Vol.5 No.4, September 6, 2016

    ABSTRACT: Cancer of the breast is the second leading cause of cancer death among women worldwide. The majority of cancer of the breast cases (95%) is not hereditary. Can long-term cell phone use be linked to breast cancer? It is unlikely that electromagnetic radiation is involved, but it could possibly be due to the generated heat (cell phones only occasionally transmit when people are not talking on them). Therefore, is there any method or reported statistics that can be used to link the increasing breast cancer incidence with cell phone use and placement? Some young women who placed their mobile devices, including cell phones, in their bra believed that it caused their cancer because it was on the same side and in the same area their phone was adjacent to and came into contact with their skin for prolonged periods. This review highlights what is known about the link between cell phone use, which continues to increase rapidly, and breast cancer explores the association between prolonged exposure to non-ionizing radiation from cell phones and breast cancer. In conclusion, until more data are obtained concerning whether carrying a cell phone is associated with breast cancer, great care should be taken to avoid any potential risks. Strenuous efforts should be made to encourage users of cell phones to follow mobile device manufacturers’ recommendations, and if possible, to avoid skin contact until the potential risks, if there are any, are fully understood.