Initial research
The found research upon which SafeWave technology is based was conducted at the Catholic University of America (CUA) in Washington DC.
A team of physicists, biochemists, biologists and engineers conducted research to address the question: "why do electromagnetic fields cause biological effects".
In undertaking this reasearch program, not only did the team identify various biological effects, but they also developed and tested a method to reduce or eliminate the effects.
SafeWave technology was shown to be effective in all research studies
Once this method had been developed and tested by the CUA it was further tested and replicated at 6 other universities around the world.
The neutralising signal was tested on a range of different biological systems and in all instances proved to be effective at reducing or eliminating effects.
Research program
Access the full research program and read the peer reviewed studies that led to the development of SafeWave technology
Access full research program
SafeWave research
The neutralising signal has been tested on the following biological systems
Biological system
Human leukaemia cells
Research institution:
Columbia university, new york
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Over expression of cancer related gene, c-myc proto-oncogenes (Potential increased cancer risk).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No EMF response from c-myc proto-oncogenes.
1
Biological system:
Brain cells (DNA)
Research institution:
University of washington, washington state
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Significant increase in the level of DNA single and double strand breaks (Potential cancer promoter).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No increase in DNA breakage.
2
Biological system:
Human breast cancer cells
Research institution:
Columbia university, new york
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Onset of HSP90 stress protein production (Potential increased cancer risk).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No increase in HSP90 production.
3
Biological system
Human leukaemia cells
Research institution:
Catholic university of America, washington D.C.
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Significant increase in activity of ODC (Marker for growth and cancer – potential increased cancer risk).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No increase in ODC activity.
4
Biological system:
Human epithelial amnion cells
Research institution:
Aalborg and aarhus universities
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Increased cell proliferation rate (Potential increased cancer risk).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No increase in cell proliferation rate.
5
Biological system
PC-12 Cells
Research institution:
Columbia university, new york
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Decrease in the level of Neurotransmitter Dopamine (potential increased risk for Parkinson’s Disease).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No decrease in dopamine level.
6
Biological system:
Mouse cells (Murine L929 Fibroblasts)
Research institution:
Catholic University of America, Washington
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Enhancement of ODC enzyme activity, involving DNA replication (Marker for growth and
cancer – potential increased cancer risk).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No increase in ODC activity.
7
Biological system
Mouse Cells (Murine L929 Fibroblasts)
Research institution:
Catholic University of America, Washington
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Significant inhibition of gap-junction intercellular communication. (Potential cancer promoter).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No inhibition of intercellular
communication.
8
Biological system:
Chicken Embryos
Research institution:
Catholic University of America, Washington, D.C.
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Two-fold increase in ODC enzyme activity and truncal abnormality ratio (Spinal cord and brain deformation).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No increase in ODC activity or incidence of truncal abnormality.
9
Biological system:
Chicken Embryos
Research institution:
 Catholic University of America, Washington, D.C.
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Significant decline in HSP70, heat shock protein and Csytoprotection (Potential cancer promoter).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No decrease in HSP70.
10
Biological system:
Chicken Embryos
Research institution:
University of Western Ontario, Ontario, Canada
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Suppression of activity of Nucleotidase-enzyme related to DNA production (Involved in the development of the central nervous system).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No suppression of enzyme activity.
11
Biological system:
Rats’ Brain cells
Research institution:
University of Washington, Washington State
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Significant deficit in learning (Short term memory loss).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No learning deficit or memory loss.
12
Biological System:
Hamster Lung CHL cells
Research institution:
Zhejian University, Shanghai, China
Impact of exposure to EMF:
Significant increase in level of Stress-activated protein kinase SAPK Phosphorylation (Potential increased cancer risk).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No increase in SAPK phosphorylation.
13
Biological System
Rats’ Brain cells
Research Institution:
University of Washington, Washington State
Impact of Exposure to EMF:
Significant deficit in learning (Short term memory loss).
Impact of superimposing neutralising signal:
No learning deficit or memory loss.
12

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