A raw microwave is invisible to biological tissue unless it is pushed by high power or carries information. With wireless communication information must be carried on the microwave and deciphered at the other end. The information has to be bundled in packets based on amplitude modulation. There are time and code breaks in the modulation to allow several to communicate at one time. Therefore to allow multiple access, these packets of data move and stop and move and stop. When that happens, it forms a secondary wave called an “information carrying radio wave” (ICRW). The body picks up this wave as it oscillates in the hertz range.

Here is what happens to our bodies when it is exposed to an ICRW. Our cell membrane has vibrational protein receptors that are able to pick up radio waves that oscillate in the hertz to kilohertz range. Since this ICRW is man made and not natural, it is interpreted by the vibrational receptors as an invader to our cells triggering a protective biochemical reaction.  When exposed to these ICRW  the active transport channels where the nutrients pass into the cells and the waste products pass out, close down. When the nutrients cannot get into the cell, the cell becomes energy deficient and cannot communicate with the surrounding cells. There is a disruption in intercellular communication, a fundamental physiological process. Since the cell is closed down and the waste products cannot get out of the cells, a high concentration of reactive molecules built up called “free radicals”. These free radicals go to the mitochondria, where all the respiratory functioning in the cell takes place, and disrupts its cellular function. When the cell is disrupted at the mitochondria level, it goes through apoptosis, which is programmed cell death. When apoptosis is triggered the cell membrane disintegrates and what ever is in the cell goes into the space between the cells.

Free radicals also interfere with DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) repair inside the cell. A micronucleus is a piece of DNA. As long as it stays inside the cell it is okay. But when the cell membrane disintegrates the micronucleus is released in the intercellular fluid, a nutrient rich environment that once surrounded the cell. Normally our immune system would be sending a message that the micronucleus is in this environment. But the intercellular communication has been disrupted and the message from the immune system does not get there. So now you have a micronucleus that is a piece of  DNA in a nutrient-rich environment where it is free to clone and proliferate. That is the mechanism for the development of a tumor.