From Louis Slesin, editor of Microwave News:
Paul Héroux of McGill University has some intriguing
and compelling evidence showing that very weak
magnetic fields can affect all living cells, especially
But –surprise!– he’s having a devil of a
time getting his ideas published in a journal.
September 27, 2012
Paul Héroux has a problem. He believes he has identified a way to control the growth of cancer cells, but he can’t get his ideas into print. “We think we have the Rosetta Stone that will allow us to unravel the intricacies of cancer physiology,” says Héroux, a professor at McGill University in Montreal. Yet, one scientific journal after another has refused to publish what he has found.
Part of Héroux’s problem is that his argument is based on an even more controversial proposition than a possible cure for cancer: That extremely weak magnetic fields can bring about major changes in DNA. That is a tough sell. Héroux ups the ante another notch by claiming to show that those changes are so easy to spot that you don’t need hi-tech instruments to see them, just a standard issue microscope. All you have to do is count chromosomes, admittedly with close attention to detail.
And that’s not all. Héroux says he has pinpointed where and how the magnetic field acts on the cell.
Read his story at:
Louis Slesin, PhD
Editor, Microwave News
A Report on Non-Ionizing Radiation
Phone: +1 (212) 517-2800; Fax: +1 (212) 734-0316
Mail: 155 East 77th Street, Suite 3D
New York, NY 10075, U.S.A.