like i said, you are right, i am wrong…hahahahahahahaha…
and like me, they are also wrong:
Does Health Canada adequately protect Canadians from electromagnetic fields? Should we worry about the extremely low frequency (ELF) electromagnetic fields generated by power lines, interior wiring and appliances? And what about the higher frequency fields in the radiofrequency (RF) range associated with cell phones, Wi-Fi and other wireless sources?
We asked Canadian expert, Dr. Magda Havas of Trent University’s Environmental and Resource Studies Program, about Canadian regulations. She offered a discouraging assessment, “The guidelines we have in Canada are much worse than those in most other countries.”
**Extremely Low Frequency**
The unit of measurement used to describe ELF magnetic fields is the milligauss (mG). According to the[Health Canada website](http://www.hc-sc.gc.ca/hl-vs/iyh-vsv/environ/magnet-eng.php#ty), “... there are no Canadian government guidelines for exposure to electromagnetic fields at ELF.” However, Dr. Havas has discovered there is a working guideline: Canada allows exposures of 833 mG over a 24-hour period. This is far higher than more progressive countries which limit average long-term exposure to 3 mG.
In Israel, it is illegal to sell a house that has more than a 10 mG magnetic field. Dr. Havas argues that the Canadian limit should be lowered because of evidence that miscarriages during the first trimester increase at levels above 16 mG, breast cancer risk is elevated at long-term average exposures between 2 and 12 mG, and a risk of childhood leukemia has been documented at exposures of 2 to 4 mG.