Time trends (1998-2007) in brain cancer incidence rates in relation to mobile phone use in EnglandCitation formats

  • Authors:
  • Frank De Vocht
  • Igor Burstyn
  • John W. Cherrie

Standard

Time trends (1998-2007) in brain cancer incidence rates in relation to mobile phone use in England. / De Vocht, Frank; Burstyn, Igor; Cherrie, John W.

In: Bioelectromagnetics, Vol. 32, No. 5, 07.2011, p. 334-339.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

De Vocht, F, Burstyn, I & Cherrie, JW 2011, 'Time trends (1998-2007) in brain cancer incidence rates in relation to mobile phone use in England' Bioelectromagnetics, vol. 32, no. 5, pp. 334-339. https://doi.org/10.1002/bem.20648

APA

De Vocht, F., Burstyn, I., & Cherrie, J. W. (2011). Time trends (1998-2007) in brain cancer incidence rates in relation to mobile phone use in England. Bioelectromagnetics, 32(5), 334-339. https://doi.org/10.1002/bem.20648

Vancouver

Author

De Vocht, Frank ; Burstyn, Igor ; Cherrie, John W. / Time trends (1998-2007) in brain cancer incidence rates in relation to mobile phone use in England. In: Bioelectromagnetics. 2011 ; Vol. 32, No. 5. pp. 334-339.

Bibtex

@article{392a816a05e54312aca003a55aded2f8,
title = "Time trends (1998-2007) in brain cancer incidence rates in relation to mobile phone use in England",
abstract = "Mobile phone use in the United Kingdom and other countries has risen steeply since the early 1990's when the first digital mobile phones were introduced. There is an ongoing controversy about whether radio frequency (RF) exposure from mobile phones increases the risk of brain cancer. However, given the widespread use and nearly two decades elapsing since mobile phones were introduced, an association should have produced a noticeable increase in the incidence of brain cancer by now. Trends in rates of newly diagnosed brain cancer cases in England between 1998 and 2007 were examined. There were no time trends in overall incidence of brain cancers for either gender, or any specific age group. Systematic increases in rates for cancers of the temporal lobe in men (0.04 new cases/year) and women (0.02/year) were observed, along with decreases in the rates of cancers of the parietal lobe (-0.03/year), cerebrum (-0.02/year) and cerebellum (-0.01/year) in men only. The increased use of mobile phones between 1985 and 2003 has not led to a noticeable change in the incidence of brain cancer in England between 1998 and 2007. The observed increase in the rate of cancers in the temporal lobe, if caused by mobile phone use, would constitute",
keywords = "Brain cancer, Cell phones, Mobile phones, National trends",
author = "{De Vocht}, Frank and Igor Burstyn and Cherrie, {John W.}",
year = "2011",
month = "7",
doi = "10.1002/bem.20648",
language = "English",
volume = "32",
pages = "334--339",
journal = "Bioelectromagnetics",
issn = "0197-8462",
publisher = "John Wiley & Sons Ltd",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Time trends (1998-2007) in brain cancer incidence rates in relation to mobile phone use in England

AU - De Vocht, Frank

AU - Burstyn, Igor

AU - Cherrie, John W.

PY - 2011/7

Y1 - 2011/7

N2 - Mobile phone use in the United Kingdom and other countries has risen steeply since the early 1990's when the first digital mobile phones were introduced. There is an ongoing controversy about whether radio frequency (RF) exposure from mobile phones increases the risk of brain cancer. However, given the widespread use and nearly two decades elapsing since mobile phones were introduced, an association should have produced a noticeable increase in the incidence of brain cancer by now. Trends in rates of newly diagnosed brain cancer cases in England between 1998 and 2007 were examined. There were no time trends in overall incidence of brain cancers for either gender, or any specific age group. Systematic increases in rates for cancers of the temporal lobe in men (0.04 new cases/year) and women (0.02/year) were observed, along with decreases in the rates of cancers of the parietal lobe (-0.03/year), cerebrum (-0.02/year) and cerebellum (-0.01/year) in men only. The increased use of mobile phones between 1985 and 2003 has not led to a noticeable change in the incidence of brain cancer in England between 1998 and 2007. The observed increase in the rate of cancers in the temporal lobe, if caused by mobile phone use, would constitute

AB - Mobile phone use in the United Kingdom and other countries has risen steeply since the early 1990's when the first digital mobile phones were introduced. There is an ongoing controversy about whether radio frequency (RF) exposure from mobile phones increases the risk of brain cancer. However, given the widespread use and nearly two decades elapsing since mobile phones were introduced, an association should have produced a noticeable increase in the incidence of brain cancer by now. Trends in rates of newly diagnosed brain cancer cases in England between 1998 and 2007 were examined. There were no time trends in overall incidence of brain cancers for either gender, or any specific age group. Systematic increases in rates for cancers of the temporal lobe in men (0.04 new cases/year) and women (0.02/year) were observed, along with decreases in the rates of cancers of the parietal lobe (-0.03/year), cerebrum (-0.02/year) and cerebellum (-0.01/year) in men only. The increased use of mobile phones between 1985 and 2003 has not led to a noticeable change in the incidence of brain cancer in England between 1998 and 2007. The observed increase in the rate of cancers in the temporal lobe, if caused by mobile phone use, would constitute

KW - Brain cancer

KW - Cell phones

KW - Mobile phones

KW - National trends

U2 - 10.1002/bem.20648

DO - 10.1002/bem.20648

M3 - Article

VL - 32

SP - 334

EP - 339

JO - Bioelectromagnetics

JF - Bioelectromagnetics

SN - 0197-8462

IS - 5

ER -