Do you suffer from dizziness, nausea, heart palpitations or red, tingling, burning skin? If it only happens when you're around wireless networks, you could have sensitivity to Wi-Fi.
Many doctors and scientists have debunked this illness, but others say it's real. Even the World Health Organization, while it acknowledges that people seem to be afflicted by the problem, says that the symptoms "are not part of any single recognized syndrome."
This so-called "Wi-Fi allergy" is called electromagnetic hypersensitivity, or EHS. While only a few individuals per million have been documented with EHS symptoms, "the WHO is firm in its position that 'EHS can be a disabling problem for the affected individual' but it 'has no clear diagnostic criteria and there is no scientific basis to link EHS symptoms to EMF exposure.'"
Do you have EHS? One woman claims she does and that it has changed her life forever. She was a thriving businesswoman, a lawyer, and a scientist who worked with computers in the Army. Now, at 42 years old, she is still no closer to getting the answers she seeks about her condition.