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WI-FI IS KILLING AMERICAN TREES


JOPLIN, MISSOURI -  Wi-Fi systems are killing trees across America.  There may be no way to reverse the damage.

A study by  Washington University in St. Louis confirms  that Wi-Fi radiation causes abnormalities in trees and these abnormalities eventually lead to tree death.   Trees that are exposed to the RF (Radio Frequency) technology of Wi-Fi systems are dead within a year of exposure.

The city of Joplin commissioned the study five months ago. They wanted to figure out why their city’s trees were developing weird growths.  The study was conducted by Nobel Prize winning Professor Gunnar Hofverberg – the leading Wi-Fi expert in the United States, and a world-renowned arborist.  Hofverberg concluded that 97 percent of trees in urban areas will die from Wi-Fi exposure.

“We studied tree bark, tree sap, and the insects inhabiting the trees.  They were all adversely affected by RF.   Botanists and arborists are extremely concerned and feel that this is a national crisis of epic proportions.”  Hofverberg recommends banning all Wi-Fi usage within a ten miles radius of any trees.

“It’s the only way we can save the trees of America.”

The study exposed 900 ash trees to various radiation sources for a period of three months. Trees placed closest to the Wi-Fi radio demonstrated a “lead-like shine” on their leaves caused dying of the upper and lower epidermis of the leaves – and the ultimate death of the trees.

He also found that Wi-Fi radiation causes squirrels to mate with chipmunks.  “Apparently, the RF radiation adversely affects the hypothalamus and the sexual synapses in the squirrel brain,” said Hofverberg.  “But the chipmunks seem to be adapting.”

On the west coast, excessive Wi-Fi usage is causing forest fires.

“This seems to match our study,” said Hofverberg.  He also feels that Wi-Fi  usage may cause hurricanes and he’s certain that they contribute significantly to global warming and childhood obesity.

Hofverberg, who will be living in an ash tree for the next month, said he is launching a new study on “big, leafy” shrubs in a month.  “I really love shrubs.  I’m more a shrub man, than a tree man.”  He’ll have results in eighty-seven days.  WWN will, of course, follow-up.

Go get ‘em Gunnar!