At least in the United States, there are times when NFL players and other sports stars can’t use their cell phones on the field.
And even if they’re not using their cellphones, there’s a risk of injury to their bodies or their health.
While there have been reports of concussions and other serious injuries related to cell phone use, those are relatively rare occurrences, said Dr. Peter Schlosser, an associate professor of medical sciences at the University of Florida School of Medicine.
But in some places, the risks to players’ health are significant, including the United Kingdom and Australia, where cell phones are banned.
The U.K. and Australia have enacted restrictions on cell phone usage and banned it entirely, according to the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.
The World Health Organization estimates that cell phone users in the U.S. have an average of 14,000 cell phone calls per year, but that number has been increasing rapidly.
The number of cell phone subscribers in the country has risen from approximately 8 million in 2010 to more than 9 million in 2016.
The American Association of Neurological Surgeons recently issued a report titled “Health Implications of Cell Phones and Wireless Devices,” which concluded that cell phones and other wireless devices have significant health risks.
It noted that:1.
Cell phones, which were first invented by the Americans in 1872, are now in widespread use worldwide.
They are used in nearly every cell phone in the world, and some are more popular than others, with many people using two devices at once.2.
Cell phone use increases the risk of heart attacks, strokes, and other types of heart damage, as well as the need for surgery and other medical treatment.3.
Cellphone use has been associated with a number of medical problems, including chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, chronic obstructor disease, Parkinson’s disease, and epilepsy.4.
Cellphones and other mobile devices are becoming more ubiquitous, which has led to more cases of concussion, which is a condition where the brain gets damaged, and is a major cause of sudden death and disability.5.
Cell-phone use is linked to other medical conditions such as stroke, diabetes, and asthma.
The World Health organization has also reported that cellphones and mobile devices can cause cancer, heart disease, cancer, obesity, and the risk for developing diabetes.
In addition, it has also been reported that players have a higher risk of concussion when they use a wireless device, even if their use is not linked to the brain injury.
The risk of brain injury is higher for those with older, older-style cellphones compared to those who use cellphones of the mobile era, Schlossers study found.
“We’re not saying that you should not use your cell phone because it’s dangerous, but we’re saying that when you use it, you need to make sure that you’re using it in a safe way,” Schlosss said.
“If you’re not, you’re putting your health at risk.”
A recent report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that cell-phone users in developed countries have the highest rates of brain injuries, including traumatic brain injuries.
The CDC report also found that the average American male has 3,500 cell phones per capita, and more than 2 million cell phones were used in 2016, which was more than double the rate from 2010.
The average American cell phone user uses an average 3,700 cell phones in 2016 and uses the average of 9,500 of them in 2017, according the CDC report.
The data also indicates that cell users are getting older, and as a result, have higher rates of concussion and other injuries.
In the United Nations, the International Telecommunications Union, or ITU, says cell phones cause an average 1,000 cases of neurological disorders each year, and it has warned that more than 10 million people worldwide use cell phones for texting and calling.
The ITU said that the use of mobile phones for voice and video calls is growing rapidly and has become an increasingly important way to communicate, especially in developing countries.
According to the report, the average number of minutes a person spends using mobile phones is increasing, and that includes both texting and mobile calling.
The report also states that cell use has increased by 5% per year since 2010.
“This report confirms the increasing trend of the use and misuse of mobile devices, especially smartphones, by the world’s youth,” ITU President Mogens Lykketoft said in a statement.
“This trend can be seen especially in the developing world where mobile phone use has more than doubled in the past 15 years, and in the developed world where it has decreased.”