We humans sleep for a third of our lives, the time when our bodies repair and restore our cells. But studies show that we now have an epidemic of poor sleep—a third of the UK population says they have interrupted and poor-quality sleep. Many have attributed one cause of poor sleep to electrosmog, but the lack of sleep also prevents us from recovering from the damaging daily dose of electrosmog and so encourages the buildup of electrosensitivity along with its plethora of symptoms.
This means it’s important to reduce your dosage of electromagnetic pollution to levels where your body can recover to not only ease the debilitating symptoms of electrosensitivity, but also to prevent the development of electrosensitivity in the future.
The SMB-2015 Building Biology design & evaluation guidelines for Sleeping Areas are important in setting a standard for designing sleeping areas associated with long-term risks and a most sensitive window of opportunity for regeneration.
The set of guidelines are only meant as a guide but any risk reduction is worth aiming at.
The excerpt below is from the building biology Evaluation Guidelines for Sleeping Areas.
Section A of the document covers
- AC Electric Fields
- AC Magnetic Fields
- Radio-Frequency Radiation
- Static Electric Fields
- Static Magnetic Fields
- Geological Disturbances
- Sound Waves
1.7. are given measurements/readings which fall into one of the following 4 categories/anomalies:
No Anomaly, Slight Anomaly, Severe Anomaly and Extreme Anomaly
The translated set of SBM-2015 Building Biology Guidelines can be found here