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Breast Cancer , EMF’s and Chemicals

Breast cancer is the most common cancer among women. It strikes 182,000 women annually in America alone, and of those, 46,000 will die. Over the last fifty years, the incidence of breast cancer has risen steadily, on average by 2 percent a year in most industrialized countries. In America alone, from 1973 to 1988, the rate rose 26 percent. It is now said that American women have a one-in-eight chance of developing the disease sometime during their lives, with three-quarters of the cases occurring in postmenopausal women. But more and more young women are also contracting breast cancer.

Although many of our health organizations continue to advo¬cate early detection as a first line of defense, in fact, despite our efforts in that direction, with the fine-tuning of mammography machines and the millions who have regular scans, the mortality rate for breast cancer has remained virtually the same since the 1930s. There is apparently a statistical fluke inherent in the early-detection programs. Finding the disease earlier makes it look as if more women are surviving longer, but in reality they may only be entering the statistical pool that much sooner.
The causes of breast cancer (of which there are about thir¬teen forms, some more pernicious than others) are unknown, but there are some likely new suspects.

One is a group of man-made chemicals called organocholines, used largely in the manufacture of polyvinyl chloride (PVC) plastics, as well as in bleaching prod¬ucts, disinfecting agents, dry-cleaning solutions, fireproofing, and refrigeration and in such pesticides as atrazine, DDT, and DDE (a DDT breakdown product). Chemical by-products of manufacturing such as dioxin, PCBs, and PBBs are also organo¬cholines. These chemicals are long lasting in the environment, including within the human body. Some 177 different organo¬cholines have been found in human body fluids and tissue. In 1992, Dr. Frank Falck, at the University of Connecticut School of Medicine, reported that in tissue samples from forty women who had undergone biopsies for breast lumps, the samples found to be cancerous had high levels of PCBs, DDT, and DDE.

It is thought that organocholines contribute to cancer in two ways: by direct mutagenic effects and by mimicking or disrupting natural hormones, especially estrogen. DDT, DDE, and PCBs are all xenoestrogens — false estrogens that bind to a cell's estrogen-receptor sites. The body does not rid itself of xenoestrogens in the same way as it does natural estrogens. Dangerous types of estrogens build up in fatty tissue like that of the breast. The higher up the food chain one goes, the more concentrated be¬come the organocholines. Animal tissues and those of large oily fish (like bluefish) have high concentrations. Moreover, organo¬cholines are thought to be complete carcinogens, that is, they can both create and promote cancer. This means that they may be responsible for cancers in women who are considered low risk. Still, something else is needed to set the whole process in motion, and that co-factor may be electromagnetic fields.

A possible association between breast cancer—in both women and men — and EMFs keeps coming up. As of this writ¬ing, five studies have now found an increase in breast cancer in men who are occupationally exposed to EMFs. The first study was conducted in 1989 by Dr. Genevieve Mantanowski and co¬workers at the Johns Hopkins University School of Hygiene and Public Health. They found an increase in male breast cancer among young telephone-company workers. Since then, four other studies have found similar increases in male breast cancer among those occupationally exposed to EMFs. In 1992, Dr. Dana Loomis, at the University of North Carolina, found a doubling of breast cancer deaths among male electrical workers under the age of sixty-five. Before that, Dr. Paul Demers and colleagues, at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Besearch Center in Seattle, reported a sixfold risk increase in some younger electrical work¬ers, and Drs. Tore Tynes and Aage Andersen, of the Cancer Begistry of Norway in Oslo, reported a doubling of risks in electrical-transport workers such as train operators.

Breast cancer in men is extremely rare, and any such increase in a select population with a specific occupational exposure to EMFs has important implications for the general female popu¬lation. The physiological link between EMFs and breast cancer (as well as other glandular cancers, like prostate cancer and lymphoma) may be through the suppression of melatonin pro¬duced by the pineal gland in the brain.



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