According to new research published in the Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, babies in the womb may be at risk to develop behavior problems if you treat your cell phone in a way that is not appropriate. For example, keep the phone in your pocket or close to your belly bulge. Because the baby in the womb who are exposed to cell phone signal 30 percent more likely to have difficulty behaving up to the age of 7 years.
One of the researchers at the UCLA School of Public Health, United States, Dr. Leeka Kheifets, said that studies involving 29,000 young people found that more than 10 percent of children who are exposed to mobile phone signals while still in the belly of a mother who did the phone conversation at least four times a day . Nearly half of the mothers to enable cell phone all the time, and about one third of children using mobile phones before the age of 7 years.
"We are concerned because of earlier exposure to the mobile phone can also take the risk," said Dr Kheifets.
Behavior problems in children are generally classified in psychosocial disorders, habit disorders, anxiety disorders, and disruptive behavior. Psychosocial disorders, among others, relating to emotion, aggressiveness, which could interfere with her relationship with her friends at school. Abnormalities habits such as nail biting, hair pulling, thumb sucking, stuttering, and so forth. Anxiety disorders quite disturbing because children may develop obsessive compulsive disorder, social phobia, depression, or other disorders caused by specific situations. The disruptive behavior such as tantrums behavior due to anger or frustration and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD).
One government adviser in Britain to the field of mobile phone radiation effects, Professor Lawrie Challis, said that children should not use the phone at least until the age of 12 years. But in reality, more than half of children under 10 years proved to have a cell phone.
These findings support previous research, which examined the data of 13,000 children and found to produce similar findings. Nevertheless, David Coggon, professor of occupational and environmental medicine at the University of Southampton, said that the need to blame is not his cell phone.
"The pattern of the results of this study indicate that the increase in behavioral problems that may be caused by other factors, rather than the use of cell phones," he said.
Source: Marie Claire, website female.kompas.com
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