A new article about noise in the Israeli capital has ignited a new debate about the environmental impact of noise pollution.
The article, published by a prominent Israeli news website, argued that Israeli noise pollution has created an environment that is inimical to the health of the city’s residents.
The Israeli government has acknowledged that noise has an adverse effect on human health, and its environmental monitoring agencies have warned that noise pollution is having a negative effect on the health and well-being of residents.
In the article, the author claims that the noise pollution affects the lungs of residents who live in the densely populated city of Ashkelon.
The paper argued that noise is an unavoidable, if unavoidable, consequence of noise-making operations in the city.
While the article has garnered attention on social media, the article itself has not yet been taken down.
The Jerusalem Metropolitan Municipality, which administers the Israeli municipality, did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The report, published in the Jerusalem Post on Wednesday, was written by a researcher from the Jerusalem University Institute for Health and Environment and the Jerusalem Center for Research on Health, as well as from Israeli environmental organizations.
The researcher also interviewed residents in Ashkelont and other communities in the northern part of the country.
“The environmental impacts of noise are severe,” the author wrote in the article.
“It is not only a matter of noise levels and pollution levels, but also of the number of people who suffer from chronic diseases due to noise.
Noise pollution causes long-term health problems in the form of heart disease, lung cancer, respiratory problems, and more.”
The author, who is affiliated with the Jerusalem City University Institute of Health and Environmental Sciences, said that noise levels in the neighborhood of Ashka and other neighborhoods in the area were significantly higher than in the rest of the capital.
“There are a lot of loud houses in the Ashkelons,” he said, adding that many residents of these neighborhoods were forced to leave their homes because of noise.
The environmental impact According to the Jerusalem Municipality’s Environmental Impact Assessment, which was commissioned by the Israeli government, noise levels near Ashkelot in 2016 exceeded the levels set by the World Health Organization.
The assessment also stated that there are “unprecedented levels of ambient pollution” in Ashka.
According to local news reports, residents of Ashkelt have reported that they have been sickened by the noise from construction sites, in the case of the Ashkeleton International Airport, and from residential areas that have been built with concrete to replace their houses.
The health impact According a report by the Jerusalem Metropolitan Council, the pollution from noise is a “major threat to health,” and there are a number of health impacts from noise.
A study published in 2017 by the Israel Center for Health Research and Policy, which monitors the health impact of environmental pollution, found that the amount of noise is linked to the frequency of earthquakes in the region, with people living in areas with higher noise levels reporting higher rates of respiratory problems.
The study also found that there were more deaths from noise pollution in Ashkelevont than in Ashdod.
According the study, a third of the deaths in Ashkeshavot and the nearby communities of Beit Shemesh and Givat Shmona are due to the impact of the noise.
However, residents living in Ashket are not affected by noise pollution, as they are not considered noise-sensitive.
A 2015 study published by the University of Southern California’s Center for Environmental Studies found that noise-related respiratory diseases, such as bronchitis, are more prevalent in Ashkenazim than in Israel, which is one of the countries where the Israeli health ministry considers noise pollution a serious health problem.
The authors concluded that the number and severity of noise complaints in the capital are increasing, and the number has increased significantly since the beginning of the 21st century.
“When the noise levels are high, the number is high,” said Dr. Elad Alman, a researcher in the department of respiratory diseases at the Department of Medical Sciences at the University College London, in an interview with Haaretz.
“People get sick, and they don’t have access to healthcare.”
The Jerusalem Environment Ministry did not respond to the question of whether it was investigating the reports of respiratory disease in Ashkot.
“If it is true that people are suffering from asthma, then there should be an investigation into this,” Alman said.
“However, it is not clear if there is an official investigation, and I don’t know if the Ministry of Environment has an investigation.”
The study by the United Nations Environment Programme found that residents living near the country’s largest nuclear power plant in Ashokel had been the most affected by the pollution, with over 70 percent of them reporting that they had suffered from asthma.
“Residents are complaining that their asthma has worsened,” Almans said.