Electromagnetic Terrorism and Directed Energy Weapons-Signs and Symptoms of Attack by Directed Electromagnetic Weapons

Electromagnetic Terrorism and Directed Energy Weapons-Signs and Symptoms of Attack by Directed Electromagnetic Weapons


This information is never intended to be a threat to national security, only a threat to Domestic Terrorists and TERRORISM.


You may be a victim of organized stalking if:

  1. You sense you are being watched and followed everywhere you go.
  2. You notice consistently rude behavior from people you don’t know for no apparent reason.
  3. You hear excerpts from conversations you had in the privacy of your home coming from people around you.
  4. You feel that those around you have access to your thoughts.
  5. Your relationships and friendships all become distant or strained for no apparent reason.
  6. You have problems on the job where groups of people are plotting to have you terminated.
  7. Your business deals consistently fall through for no apparent reason.
  8. You experience vandalism on a regular basis.
  9. You notice that your things are not in the same place you left them when you left home or some small items may be missing.
  10. You experience frequent car repairs.
  11. You experience frequent appliance or electronic malfunctions.

You may be a victim of electromagnetic attack if:

  1. You experience burning sensations on your skin or internal organs.
  2. You feel pin pricks on various parts of your body.
  3. You feel minute/tiny droplets on various parts of your body even while indoors. (revised)
  4. You feel some type of ‘energy’ moving inside your body.
  5. You experience extreme head pains.
  6. You feel drop-in-your-tracks fatigue on a regular basis.
  7. You continually have difficulty sleeping.
  8. You experience forced speech.
  9. You experience uncontrolled-by-you movements of limbs or other body parts.
  10. You hear the voices of other people inside your mind with no other signs of mental illness


Induced radiation or being attacked by Directed Electromagnetic Weapons (DEWs) is far more fatal than what is mentioned below. Because it depends on the frequency and volume of radiation level being involuntary subjected to without your consent or knowledge.

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Radiation sickness (PUBMED)

Radiation sickness is illness and symptoms resulting from excessive exposure to ionizing radiation.

There are two basic types of radiation: ionizing and nonionizing.

  1. Nonionizing radiation comes in the form of light, radio waves, microwaves and radar. This kind of radiation usually does not cause tissue damage.
  2. Ionizing radiation is radiation that produces immediate chemical effects on human tissue . X-rays, gamma rays, and particle bombardment (neutron beam, electron beam, protons, mesons, and others) give off ionizing radiation. This type of radiation can be used for medical testing and treatment, industrial and manufacturing purposes, weapons and weapons development, and more.


Radiation sickness results when humans (or other animals) are exposed to very large doses of ionizing radiation.

Radiation exposure can occur as a single large exposure (acute), or a series of small exposures spread over time (chronic). Exposure may be accidental or intentional (as in radiation therapy).

Radiation sickness is generally associated with acute exposure and has a characteristic set of symptoms that appear in an orderly fashion. Chronic exposure is usually associated with delayed medical problems such as cancer and premature aging, which may happen over a long period of time.

The risk of cancer depends on the dose and begins to build up even with very low doses. There is no “minimum threshold.”


Exposure from x-rays or gamma rays is measured in units of roentgens. For example:

  1. Total body exposure of 100 roentgens/rad (or 1 Gy) causes radiation sickness.
  2. Total body exposure of 400 roentgens/rad (or 4 Gy) causes radiation sickness and death in half the individuals. Without medical treatment, nearly everyone who receives more than this amount of radiation will die within 30 days.
  3. 100,000 roentgens/rad (1000 Gy) causes almost immediate unconsciousness
    and death within an hour

The severity of symptoms and illness (acute radiation sickness) depends on the type and amount of radiation, how long you were exposed, and which part of the body was exposed. Symptoms of radiation sickness may occur immediately after exposure, or over the next few days, weeks, or months. The bone marrow and gastrointestinal tract are especially sensitive to radiation injury. Children and babies still in the womb are more likely to be severely injured by radiation.

Because it is difficult to determine the amount of radiation exposure from nuclear accidents, the best signs of the severity of the exposure are: the length of time between the exposure and the onset of symptoms, the severity of symptoms, and severity of changes in white blood cells. If a person vomits less than an hour after being exposed, that usually means the radiation dose received is very high and death may be expected.

Children who receive radiation treatments or who are accidentally exposed to radiation will be treated based on their symptoms and their blood cell counts. Frequent blood studies are necessary and require a small puncture through the skin into a vein to obtain blood samples.

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The causes include:

  1. Accidental exposure to high doses of radiation such as a nuclear power plant accidents
  2. Exposure to excessive radiation for medical treatments
  3. Bleeding from the nose, mouth, gums, and rectum
  4. Bloody stool
  5. Bruising
  6. Confusion
  7. Dehydration
  8. Diarrhea
  9. Fainting
  10. Fatigue
  11. Fever
  12. Hair loss
  13. Inflammation of exposed areas (redness, tenderness, swelling, bleeding)
  14. Mouth ulcers
  15. Nausea and vomiting
  16. Open sores on the skin
  17. Skin burns (redness, blistering)
  18. Sloughing of skin
  19. Ulcers in the esophagus, stomach or intestines
  20. Vomiting blood
  21. Weakness


Your doctor will advise you how best to treat these symptoms. Medications may be prescribed to help reduce nausea, vomiting, and pain. Blood transfusions may be given for anemia. Antibiotics are used to prevent or fight infections.


First Aid

  1. Check the person’s breathing and pulse.
  2. Start CPR, if necessary.
  3. Remove the person’s clothing and place the items in a sealed container. This stops ongoing contamination.
  4. Vigorously wash body with soap and water.
  5. Dry the body and wrap with soft, clean blanket.
  6. Call for emergency medical help or take the person to nearest emergency medical facility if you can do so safely

If symptoms occur during or after medical radiation treatments:

  1. Tell the health care provider or seek medical treatment.
  2. Handle affected areas gently.
  3. Treat symptoms or illnesses as recommended by the doctor.

Do Not

  1. DO NOT remain in area where exposure occurred.
  2. DO NOT apply ointments to burned areas.
  3. DO NOT remain in contaminated clothing.
  4. DO NOT hesitate to seek emergency medical treatment.
  5. Avoid unnecessary exposure to radiation.
  6. Persons working in radiation hazard areas should wear badges to measure their exposure levels.
  7. Protective shields should always be placed over the parts of the body not being treated or studied during x-ray imaging tests or radiation therapy.

Prevention :Radiation sickness (MAYO CLINIC)


Radiation sickness is damage to your body caused by a large dose of radiation often received over a short period of time (acute). The amount of radiation absorbed by the body — the absorbed dose — determines how sick you’ll be.

Radiation sickness is also called acute radiation sickness, acute radiation syndrome or radiation poisoning. Common exposures to low-dose radiation, such as X-ray or CT examinations, don’t cause radiation sickness.

Although radiation sickness is serious and often fatal, it’s rare. Since the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Japan, during World War II, most cases of radiation sickness have occurred after nuclear industrial accidents such as the 1986 fire that damaged the nuclear power plant at Chernobyl or the 2011 earthquake that damaged the nuclear power plant on the east coast of Japan.




The severity of signs and symptoms of radiation sickness depends on how much radiation you’ve absorbed. How much you absorb depends on the strength of the radiated energy and the distance between you and the source of radiation. Signs and symptoms also are affected by the type of exposure — such as total or partial body and whether contamination is internal or external — and how sensitive to radiation the affected tissue is. For instance, the gastrointestinal system and bone marrow are highly sensitive to radiation.

Absorbed dose and duration of exposure
The absorbed dose of radiation is measured in a unit called a gray (Gy). Diagnostic tests that use radiation, such as an X-ray, result in a small dose of radiation — typically well below 0.1 Gy, focused on a few organs or small amount of tissue.

Signs and symptoms of radiation sickness usually appear when the entire body receives an absorbed dose of at least 1 Gy. Doses greater than 6 Gy to the whole body are generally not treatable and usually lead to death within two days to two weeks, depending on the dose and duration of the exposure.

Initial signs and symptoms
The initial signs and symptoms of treatable radiation sickness are usually nausea and vomiting. The amount of time between exposure and when these symptoms develop is an indicator of how much radiation a person has absorbed.

After the first round of signs and symptoms, a person with radiation sickness may have a brief period with no apparent illness, followed by the onset of new, more serious symptoms.

In general, the greater your radiation exposure, the more rapid and more severe your symptoms will be.

Early symptoms of radiation sickness*
  Mild exposure (1-2 Gy) Moderate exposure (2-6 Gy) Severe exposure (6-8 Gy) Very severe exposure (8-10 Gy or higher)
Nausea and vomiting Within 6 hours Within 2 hours Within 1 hour Within 10 minutes
Diarrhea Within 8 hours Within 3 hours Within 1 hour
Headache Within 24 hours Within 4 hours Within 2 hours
Fever Within 3 hours Within 1 hour Within 1 hour
Later symptoms of radiation sickness*
Dizziness and disorientation Within 1 week Immediate
Weakness, fatigue Within 4 weeks Within 1-4 weeks Within 1 week Immediate
Hair loss, bloody vomit and stools, infections, poor wound healing, low blood pressure Within 1-4 weeks Within 1 week Immediate

* Adapted from Radiation exposure and contamination. The Merck Manuals: The Merck Manual for Healthcare Professionals.

When to see a doctor
An accident or attack that causes radiation sickness would no doubt cause a lot of attention and public concern. If such an event occurs, monitor radio, television or online reports to learn about emergency instructions for your area.

If you know you’ve been exposed to radiation, seek emergency medical care.

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Radiation is the energy released from atoms as either a wave or a tiny particle of matter. Radiation sickness is caused by exposure to a high dose of radiation, such as a high dose of radiation received during an industrial accident. Common exposures to low-dose radiation, such as X-ray examinations, don’t cause radiation sic

Sources of high-dose radiation
Possible sources of high-dose radiation include the following:

  1. An accident at a nuclear industrial facility
  2. An attack on a nuclear industrial facility
  3. Detonation of a small radioactive device
  4. Detonation of a conventional explosive device that disperses radioactive material (dirty bomb)
  5. Detonation of a standard nuclear weapon

Radiation sickness occurs when high-energy radiation damages or destroys certain cells in your body. Regions of the body most vulnerable to high-energy radiation are cells in the lining of your intestinal tract, including your stomach, and the blood cell-producing cells of bone marrow.

Tests and diagnosis

When a person has experienced known or probable exposure to a high dose of radiation from an accident or attack, medical personnel take a number of steps to determine the absorbed radiation dose. This information is essential for determining how severe the illness is likely to be, which treatments to use and whether a person is likely to survive.

Information important for determining an absorbed dose includes:

  • Known exposure. Details about distance from the source of radiation and duration of exposure can help provide a rough estimate of the severity of radiation sickness.
  • Vomiting and other symptoms. The time between radiation exposure and the onset of vomiting is a fairly accurate screening tool to estimate absorbed radiation dose. The shorter the time before the onset of this sign, the higher the dose. The severity and timing of other signs and symptoms may also help medical personnel determine the absorbed dose.
  • Blood tests. Frequent blood tests over several days enable medical personnel to look for drops in disease-fighting white blood cells and abnormal changes in the DNA of blood cells. These factors indicate the degree of bone marrow damage, which is determined by the level of an absorbed dose.
  • Dosimeter. A device called a dosimeter can measure the absorbed dose of radiation but only if it was exposed to the same radiation event as the affected person.
  • Survey meter. A device such as a Geiger counter can be used to survey people to determine the body location of radioactive particles.
  • Type of radiation. A part of the larger emergency response to a radioactive accident or attack would include identifying the type of radiation exposure. This information would guide some decisions for treating people with radiation sickness.



Radiation exposure that causes immediate radiation sickness significantly increases a person’s risk of developing leukemia or cancer later in life.

Having radiation sickness could also contribute to both short-term and long-term mental health problems, such as grief, fear and anxiety about:

  1. Experiencing a radioactive accident or attack
  2. Mourning friends or family who haven’t survived
  3. Dealing with the uncertainty of a mysterious and potentially fatal illness
  4. Worrying about the eventual risk of cancer due to radiation exposure

Treatments and drugs

The treatment goals for radiation sickness are to prevent further radioactive contamination; treat life-threatening injuries, such as from burns and trauma; reduce symptoms; and manage pain.

Decontamination is the removal of as much external radioactive particles as possible. Removing clothing and shoes eliminates about 90 percent of external contamination. Gently washing with water and soap removes additional radiation particles from the skin.

Decontamination prevents further distribution of radioactive materials and lowers the risk of internal contamination from inhalation, ingestion or open wounds.

Treatment for damaged bone marrow
A protein called granulocyte colony-stimulating factor, which promotes the growth of white blood cells, may counter the effect of radiation sickness on bone marrow. Treatment with this protein-based medication, which includes filgrastim (Neupogen) and pegfilgrastim (Neulasta), may increase white blood cell production and help prevent subsequent infections.

If you have severe damage to bone marrow, you may also receive transfusions of red blood cells or blood platelets.


Treatment for internal contamination
Some treatments may reduce damage to internal organs caused by radioactive particles. Medical personnel would use these treatments only if you’ve been exposed to a specific type of radiation. These treatments include the following:

  1. Potassium iodide. This is a nonradioactive form of iodine. Because iodine is essential for proper thyroid function, the thyroid becomes a “destination” for iodine in the body. If you have internal contamination with radioactive iodine (radioiodine), your thyroid will absorb radioiodine just as it would other forms of iodine. Treatment with potassium iodide may fill “vacancies” in the thyroid and prevent absorption of radioiodine. The radioiodine is eventually cleared from the body in urine. Potassium iodide isn’t a cure-all and is most effective if taken within a day of exposure.
  2. Prussian blue. This type of dye binds to particles of radioactive elements known as cesium and thallium. The radioactive particles are then excreted in feces. This treatment speeds up the elimination of the radioactive particles and reduces the amount of radiation cells may absorb.
  3. Diethylenetriamine pentaacetic acid (DTPA). This substance binds to m
    etals. DTPA binds to particles of the radioactive elements plutonium, americium and curium. The radioactive particles pass out of the body in urine, thereby reducing the amount of radiation absorbed.

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Supportive treatment
If you have radiation sickness, you may receive additional medications or interventions to treat:

  1. Bacterial infections
  2. Headache
  3. Fever
  4. Diarrhea
  5. Nausea and vomiting
  6. Dehydration
  7. Burns

End-of-life care
A person who has absorbed large doses of radiation (6 Gy or greater) has little chance of recovery. Depending on the severity of illness, death can occur within two days or two weeks. People with a lethal radiation dose will receive medications to control pain, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. They may also benefit from psychological or pastoral care.


In the event of a radiation emergency, there are precautions you can take. In the event of a radiation emergency, stay tuned to your radio or television to hear what protective actions local, state and federal authorities recommend. Recommended actions will depend on the situation, but you will be told either to stay in place or evacuate your area.

Shelter in place
If you’re advised to stay where you are, whether you’re at home or work or elsewhere, do the following:

  1. Close and lock all doors and windows.
  2. Turn off fans, air conditioners and heating units that bring air in from outside.
  3. Close fireplace dampers.
  4. Bring pets indoors.
  5. Move to an inner room or basement.
  6. Stay tuned to your emergency response network or local news.


If you’re advised to evacuate, follow the instructions provided by your local authorities. Try to stay calm and move quickly and in an orderly manner. In addition, travel lightly, but take supplies, including:

  1. Flashlight
  2. Portable radio
  3. Batteries
  4. First-aid kit
  5. Necessary medicines
  6. Sealed food, such as canned, and bottled water
  7. Manual can opener
  8. Cash and credit cards
  9. Extra clothes

Be aware that most emergency vehicles and shelters won’t accept pets. Take them only if you’re driving your own vehicle and going someplace other than a shelter.


Radiation Exposure

Radiation is energy that travels in the form of waves or high-speed particles. It occurs naturally in sunlight. Man-made radiation is used in X-rays, nuclear weapons, nuclear power plants and cancer treatment.

If you are exposed to small amounts of radiation over a long time, it raises your risk of cancer. It can also cause mutations in your genes, which you could pass on to any children you have after the exposure. A lot of radiation over a short period, such as from a radiation emergency, can cause burns or radiation sickness. Symptoms of radiation sickness include nausea, weakness, hair loss, skin burns and reduced organ function. If the exposure is large enough, it can cause premature aging or even death. You may be able to take medicine to reduce the radioactive material in your body.

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 Electromagnetic Fields

Also called: EMFs 

Induced EMFs or being attacked by Directed Electromagnetic Weapons  (DEWs) is far more fatal than what is mentioned below. Because it depends on the frequency and volume of exposure level being involuntary subjected to without your consent or knowledge.

Electric and magnetic fields (EMFs) are areas of energy that surround electrical devices. Power lines, electrical wiring, and appliances produce EMFs. Some people worry about EMF exposure and cancer. A few studies found a link between EMF exposure and a higher risk of childhood leukemia, but the link is weak. Other studies didn’t find a link between EMF exposure and other childhood cancers.

For adults, studies of EMF exposure from power lines and electric blankets show little evidence of a link to cancer. In adults, EMFs may reduce heart rate and interfere with brain electrical activity during sleep. This may or may not affect your health.

Some people worry that wireless and cellular phones cause cancer. They give off radio-frequency energy (RF), a form of electromagnetic radiation. Scientists need to do more research on this before they can say for sure.

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