Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) is a condition causing persistent fatigue that lasts for at least six months (or longer) and isn’t due to another medical condition (e.g., hypothyroidism). It was once thought to affect only highly educated young adults who are “high achievers” or career-oriented professionals. It is now known that CFS affects people of all ages and from all walks of life.

CFS is about two to four times more common in women than in men. It is associated with extreme and prolonged fatigue that isn’t relieved by rest. People with CFS experience persistent tiredness so severe that it prevents them from working, exercising, and enjoying life. CFS is a poorly understood condition and there is no clear consensus about its diagnosis and treatment.

Those who have taken steps to reduce the amount of EMF pollution in their homes and workplaces have reported marked improvements in their symptoms and overall health.


Recent research has uncovered an alarming increase in cancer rates amongst groups of people who are exposed to high frequency voltage transients and EMF pollution. Types of cancers observed have included, but are not limited to, melanoma, breast, uterus, and thyroid cancer, as well as childhood and adult leukemia. The relatively short latency time of melanoma and thyroid cancers suggest that these cancers might be more sensitive to the effects of high voltage transients than other manifestations of this disease.