Hirntumore Trend (Allgemein)

Dr. Ratto, Montag, 09.01.2017, 16:08 (vor 2694 Tagen) @ diagnose:falsch

Gibt es eigentlich eine Zunahme an den von den MF-Gegnern prognostizierten Krankheiten? So neu ist die Benutzung von Mobiltelefonen inzwischen auch nicht mehr.

Für Krebs finden die meisten Studien keinen Anstieg, in der allerletzten zeichnet sich vielleicht für mehr als 10 Jahre etwas ab.

Cellular telephone use and time trends in brain tumourmortality in Switzerland from 1969 to 2002
We conclude that after the introduction of mobile phone technology in Switzerland, brain tumour mortality rates remained stable in all age groups. Our results suggest that mobile phone use is not a strong risk factor in the short term for mortality from brain tumours. Ecological analyses like this, however, are limited in their ability to reveal potentially small increases in risk for diseases with a long latency period.

Increasing Incidence of Brain and Nervous Tumours in Urban Shanghai, China, 1983-2007
The study did not support an association between cellular telephone use and increased risk of brain and nervous tumours. However, considering of the increasing incidence rate of brain and nervous tumours now and in the future, in addition to the high prevalence of mobile phone exposure in the population and worldwide, assessment of longer follow-up time trends in brain tumour incidence rates is warranted.

Mobile phone use and incidence of glioma in the Nordic countries 1979-2008: consistency check.
No clear trend change in glioma incidence rates was observed. Several of the risk increases seen in case-control studies appear to be incompatible with the observed lack of incidence rate increase in middle-aged men. This suggests longer induction periods than currently investigated, lower risks than reported from some case-control studies, or the absence of any association.

Time Trendin Incidence of Malignant Neoplasmsof the Central Nervous System in Relation to Mobile Phone Use Among Young Peoplein Japan
Patterns in sex-, age-, and period-specific incidence increases are inconsistent with sex-, age-, and period-specific prevalence trends, suggesting the overall incidence increase cannot be explained by heavy mobile phone use.

Has the incidence of brain cancer risen in Australia since the introduction of mobile phones 29 years ago?
The observed stability of brain cancer incidence in Australia between 1982 and
2012 in all age groups except in those over 70 years compared to increasing modelled expected estimates,suggests that the observed increases in brain cancer incidence in the older age group are unlikely to be related to mobile phone use. Rather, we hypothesize that the observed increases in brain cancer incidence in Australia are related to the advent of improved diagnostic procedures when computed tomography and related imaging technologies were introduced in the early 1980s.

Inferring the 1985–2014 impact ofmobile phone use on selected brain cancer subtypes using Bayesian structural time series and synthetic controls.
There is no evidence of an increase in malignant glioma, glioblastoma multiforme, or malignant neoplasms of the parietal lobe not predicted in the ‘synthetic England’ time series. Malignant neoplasms of the temporal lobe however, have increased faster than expected. A latency period of 10 years reflected the earliest latency period when this was measurable and related to mobile phone penetration rates.

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