Thursday, 6 March 2014



My daughter and her partner, Keith, have been together for 37 years.  Two days ago, Keith was told that the prostate cancer that he has been trying to combat for about 18 months, is now terminal.

All that is left to them is palliative care at home and “weeks or months” for a longer or shorter “goodbye”.

Keith is now 56, and did not have the ‘classic’ symptoms of frequent and difficult ‘peeing’ through the night.  In fact, the prostate wasn’t even on the ‘radar’ during the time that he was receiving treatment for an increasingly painful lower back.

With no obvious cause and increasing pain, Keith’s GP ordered a speculative psa blood test – with a result that was ‘astronomical’.  Bone scans revealed that the cancer was already in the bones of his upper torso.

Various forms of hormone therapy, radiation and chemotherapy have produced minor remissions.  But without the hoped for success.  With the inevitable outcome.

Identifying a possible cause would probably have been treated as a pointless exercise – which does not prevent me from speculating. 

Keith is a tall, robust man, who drinks very little, and hasn’t smoked for many years.  As a ‘peripatetic’ music teacher serving five schools, he is highly valued and strongly dedicated.  Which meant bringing work home.  Which meant sitting companionably with my daughter on their settee, with a lap-top computer, naturally on his lap – and a Wi-Fi connection .

Where-else would the Wi-Fi transmissions go, but through his sacrum and lumbar spine, his genitals and his prostate gland?  (It will pass through the walls of a house, so bones present few problems.)

My personal connection with electromagnetic (em) radiation started when, aged 18, I began my training in Naval radar in WW 2.  (I am now in my 89th year).  Demobilisation and University brought me a degree in Electrical Engineering, followed by work as a measurement specialist in the nuclear industry.  Thus I am no stranger to em radiation and to its many and well-recorded dangers.

Personally, I am very, very sensitive to these forms of electrical radiation, and am unable to tolerate Wi-Fi anywhere near me (fortunately, my home is isolated and I can avoid most forms of radiation.)  However, my interest remains very much alive, and I keep it fed with the writings of such experts as the late Dr Robert O. Becker MD, and Dr Cyril Smith, together with some of the many entries and discussions that exist on the Internet – which is where you will find so very much more than I have attempted to convey in this short note.

(I shall leave it to you to picture what might happen to the reproductive organs of any female who sits with Wi-Fi and a lap-top on her lap – or to a foetus that might be within her womb…)

Roy Vincent 6th March 2014 

This Blog contains other posts that you may find interesting, such as the one entitled "Earth Currents - Cause of Geo-pathic Illness"

Also the one that describes the problems associated with communication with nuclear submarines.