The average person currently spends somewhere between 3 and 5 hours a day on a smart phone(1). That’s nearly 5 years of your life! (2)

The average UK adult now spends up to 9.5 hours per day skimming and switching between media across all platforms. (3) Even at the lowest end of the scale, the average UK adult spending 2 hours 40 mins a day on his or her smart phone is an increase of 400% from 31 minutes in 2011. (4) It makes for a lot of blue light and Radio Frequency radiation, a novel heath risk of our modern era.

In part one of this article series, we pointed out the increasing awareness of meditation in the public consciousness and predicted a further increase in awareness of Interoceptive Meditation. In this article we shall look at what we predict to become a much larger public awareness: the implications of ‘non-native Electromagnetic Fields’ (nnEMF).

amn academy hulk


“Caught in the blast of gamma radiation, brilliant scientist Bruce Banner is cursed to transform in times of stress into the living engine of destruction known as THE INCREDIBLE HULK!”

Yes, the Incredible Hulk is my favourite Marvel character. He is the result of supra physiological doses of Gamma radiation. While obviously fiction, Gamma radiation is actually one of the native Electromagnetic waves the body emits naturally.


William Alfred Fowler won the 1983 Noble Prize in Physics for experimental research on nuclear reactions which explained the formation of the chemical elements of the universe (5) and subsequently the human being. He wrote:

“All heavy elements from carbon to uranium were formed in the stars… our bodies are mostly comprised of the heavy elements. Apart from hydrogen, we consist of 65% of oxygen, 18% of carbon, smaller amount of nitrogen, sodium, magnesium, phosphorus, sulphur, chlorine, potassium, and traces of heavier elements. Therefore, it can be said that you, your neighbour, myself, everyone and all of us are in fact small parts of star dust!”

A radionuclide is an atom with an unstable nucleus which, to become more stable, emits energy in the form of rays or high-speed particles. This is called ionising radiation because it can create “ions” by displacing electrons in the body e.g. in the DNA, disrupting its function. The three major types of ionising radiation are alpha particles, beta particles, and gamma rays. (6)

amn academy Alpha Particle
amn academy gamma rays
amn academy electron

Alpha Particle is a nucleus of Helium with 2 Protons and 2 Neutrons

Beta Particle is a high energy, high speed Electron

Gamma rays are high energy Photons


 As all parents will be aware, the first 20-120 seconds of a newborn’s life can be an agonisingly long wait for the first breath and cry of their baby. Russian physicists Kirchkov and Schnaybel managed to get themselves in to a delivery room to measure the activity of radionuclides at that very moment. What they found was the activity of a highly organised energy medium interacting with the human at the moment of first breath, measured by a burst of gamma radiation from the child. (7)

Gamma Quanta describes a form of electromagnetic radiation known as photons. Photons are elementary particles of light which have no mass or charge and travel at the speed of light. (8)

The life of a human is so closely tied to electromagnetic radiation that if a spectrometer does not register activity of radionuclides at the moment of first breath, the child’s health outlook worsens; if further radiation is not registered following the first breath, respiratory standstill ensues, and the child is rushed into intensive care. If radiation from radionuclides are measured as positive, then breathing, crying life (9) and the relentless onslaught of mini Hulks are the result.

90% of the natural radionuclides reside in the skeleton. Therefore, bone may be considered a low-energy nuclear reactor.

The production of electromagnetic radiation recorded at the moment of the first breath is present throughout our lives but decreases with advancing age. The electromagnetic wave produced is directly tied to the radioisotope potassium40 (40K) (10)