The American Academy of Pediatrics fellow learned about symptoms of people living near wind turbines in the United States, the United Kingdom, Italy, Ireland and Canada for more than five years. She coined all these symptoms as wind turbine syndrome (WTS), which is the disruption or abnormal stimulation of the inner ear's vestibular system by turbine infrasound and low-frequency noise.
Unfortunately, governments around the world continue to ignore her findings.
According to Pierpont, the most distinctive feature of WTS is a group of symptoms called visceral vibratory vestibular disturbance. These cause problems ranging from internal pulsation, quivering, nervousness, fear, a compulsion to flee, chest tightness and tachycardia, or increased heart rate.
Turbine noise can also trigger nightmares and other disorders in children, as well as harm cognitive development in the young. However, the doctor also made it clear that not all people living close to turbines are susceptible.
"There is no doubt that my clinical research shows that the infrasonic to ultrasonic noise and vibrations emitted by wind turbines cause the symptoms which I am calling wind turbine syndrome," Pierpont told news outlet The Independent. "The wind industry will try to discredit me and disparage me, but I can cope with that. The wind industry, however, is not composed of clinicians, nor is it made up of people suffering from wind turbines."
Writer Rhoda Wilson of the Expose reported that residents within 1.25 miles of these spinning wind giants get sick. These people left their homes and nobody would want to buy their "acoustically toxic homes."
The pediatrician's peer-reviewed report, as well as the 66-page book titled "Wind Turbine Syndrome" she published in late 2009, had been slammed by globalists who are pushing for the use of wind turbines as part of their so-called green agenda. (Related: Health authorities admit 'wind turbine syndrome' is real.)
Wilson said: "Wind is a multi-billion-dollar-a-year industry and those who stand to make a lot of money from it wouldn't want negative health or environmental impacts to get in their way."
The DailyMail reported a case study in 2009 about a former National Health Service (NHS) manager's once-healthy family suffering from cardiovascular-related illnesses after a wind farm opened near her home, three years from then.
Jane Davis, 53, and her 44-year-old farmer husband Julian were residents in Spalding, a market town on the River Welland in the South Holland district of Lincolnshire in England. A wind farm was built 900 yards away from their house, but they decided not to leave.
Due to the noise that people described as an "airplane that never arrives," Julian and his mother developed pneumonia. The husband was diagnosed with atrial fibrillation or rapid heartbeats. He had no pre-existing heart problems and never had chest problems prior to the setting up of the turbines. The couple also had constant headaches and ear nuisance.
"Our blood pressure has gone up. My father-in-law has suffered a heart attack, tinnitus and marked hearing loss," she lamented. "I can understand this can be regarded as a coincidence, but nobody was ill before 2006."
Most scientists believe there is no health risk from wind turbines, claiming that Piepont's analysis is based on a sample size that is far too small to draw any conclusions. Her study is based on 38 people. Also, a spokesman for the British Wind Energy Association cited another independent study in 2007 claiming to have found only four complaints from around 2,000 turbines in the United Kingdom.
However, Professor Lord May, former chief scientific adviser to the government, lauded Pierpont's research and regarded it as "impressive, interesting and important."
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