The neurological department is completely exloding with people

I don't know how it is in the Netherlands or other countries, but I do know that at least in one of Haifa's hospitals, people with neurological problems are sent to other departments because the neurological department is completely exloding with people complaints on symptoms, this has never been in the past, as I was told by one of the nurses.

In one hospital in Tel Aviv there are 4 floors of parking lot only for people going to chemotherapy, and oncologists informed to the public through newspapers (two months ago) that if there wouldn't be additional radiations equipments in hospitals soon, then they would have to send people abroad to do the radiations.

Iris Atzmon.


This sounds a really good development. The information circulated in terms of a cloud with very different signal structures is a very sound reminder that it isn't just the amount that matters, and that it is different from all the other sources. We are constantly told that mobile phone masts can't be bad because so much other radiation is TV, radio, taxis etc. (Operators here delight in taking measurements and showing phones as a few spikes in a very wide spectrum.)

More important is the reminder on responsibility. I still press the argument on "the ethics of doubt": in so many other matters, even slight doubts with such potential consequences drive greater response. But now I gather in the UK the argument is "cost per life", a principle governing the WHO "precautionary approach". It's all OK so long as not too many people die as a result.

And who decides the price of life, the acceptable number? Today our Parliament debated the issue of assisted suicide for people dying in the greatest distress and pain. One of our leading bishops argues forcefully that no life can be taken in any circumstance, and that even the person themselves cannot decide on life. Yet here we have church steeples with masts and antennae transmitting this slow killer, and it is OK so long as too many people do not die.

Yes, an international European group with the same message, the senior scientists with their collective doubts, and real pressure on ethics and responsibility. Maybe more as-yet uninformed people would respond to the force of a European movement. Maybe economies of scale would enable our resources to achieve more.



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Oktober 2005

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