The effects of EMR with Dr Julie McCredden

Dr. Julie McCredden PhD, President of the Oceania Radiofrequency Scientific Advisory Association Inc (ORSAA) spoke with Molly Knight on 20th August 2020 about the effects of EMR on cognitive processes in children and adults.

In her Facebook Live interview with Molly, Dr McCredden discussed:

  • How wifi and mobile technologies work
  • If wifi signals affect biological systems and in particular, the brain
  • Whether children are more susceptible to EMR
  • The effects on wildlife and the environment
  • How you can keep yourself and your family safe
  • The way forward with technology in schools and education
  • Australian protection measures, are they adequate?

About Dr Julie McCredden:

Dr. Julie McCredden PhD is a cognitive science researcher and educational designer. She received a BSc (mathematics and psychology double major, physics minor) from The University of Queensland (UQ) in the 1980’s. Then she did her honours training and research in human perception (visual illusions and psychophysics) at the UQ and the Queensland Institute of Technology (QIT). She then worked in research into cognitive development and human reasoning at the UQ throughout the 1990’s. Dr. McCredden received her PhD in cognitive science (investigating neural network models of human reasoning) in 2001 from the UQ. Since that time, she has worked in both applied and theoretical settings at UQ and Griffith University, including investigating the limits to human working memory, exploring methods for helping engineering students to grasp complex concepts, and helping to introduce new technologies and pedagogies into university courses. It was through this latter experience that Dr. McCredden became aware of the discrepancy between the promise and the delivery of technology within educational settings, and of the underlying health risks of the ubiquitous roll out of untested new technologies across university campuses. Dr. McCredden’s current research interest is the effects of EMR on cognitive processes in children and adults. She is also working towards a Masters of Counselling, with an aim to combining environmental science, neuroscience and traditional psychotherapies so as to develop a holistic approach to treating adults and children with environmental sensitivities.


Click on the image below to watch the full interview:

The transcript from our automated service. (E&OE) HAP200820transcript

Listen to episode 10 of our podcast below:


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