She will join campaigner Alan Cooke for a talk in Stroud about the dangers of radiation from mobile phones and Wi-Fi devices.
A mum who claims a Wi-Fi allergy drove her teenage daughter to suicide is among the campaigners to hold a talk in Stroud about the dangers of radiation from wireless devices.
In 2015, Debbie Fry’s daughter Jenny was found dead aged 15 in woodland near her home in the Cotswolds.
Mrs Fry claimed at her daughter’s inquest that Jenny’s life was made a misery as she had electro-hypersensitivity – which meant she suffered from headaches, tiredness and bladder problems after being exposed to wireless connections at her School.
The coroner recorded a narrative verdict on the cause of Jenny’s death and did not include factors relating to EHS as there were no medical proof she suffered from it.
But Mrs Fry is now on a mission to remove Wi-Fi from all schools and will be among the speakers at a public health talk in Stroud on Sunday.
Mrs Fry will be joined by campaigner Alan Cooke, who will warn of the health risks of mobile phones, smart meters, masts and Wi-Fi devices, at the event at the Open House in Gloucester Street on Sunday October 8 from 2:30pm to 5:30pm.
The NHS says it’s unlikely mobile phones or wireless devices increase the risks of health problems.
But Mrs Fry is fighting Government plans to introduce Wi-Fi to the whole of the NHS.
She said: “They are planning to put in something that makes the sick, sicker.
“There’s some urgency to which the whole of the UK’s population needs to be told this technology is not as safe as we are led to believe.”
Mr Cooke claims radiation emitted from these devices damages cells within our body, potentially leading to diseases such as cancer and brain tumours.
He said: “Anything that is wireless will emit microwave radiation – that’s a fact. If you are receiving that over a period of time your cells will not repair – they will cause diseases.
“It’s not just me saying it – it’s top independent scientists and doctors. It’s not something the Government wants to tell people about.”