Whitelee is a complete misnomer: it is not white unless it snows, the rest of the time it is boggy moorland; and it is not in the lee of anything, it is the epitome of a blasted heath. There are a couple of farmhouses, there is a visitor centre, but no-one is actually mad enough to want to live there. It is, however, a visitor attraction. We walk the dogs up there quite often, people visit the centre and walk around the wind farm, and there do not seem to be any ill effects. The nearest conurbation is Eaglesham, about 2 miles from the nearest turbines but a few hundred feet lower down as well (Rudolph Hess parachuted into Eaglesham in 1941 to try and negotiate a truce with the British. Weird but true).
There are sound 'hotspots' when you are walking around, where you all-of-a-sudden hear a high-intensity 'slow helicopter' noise, and when you look around you are a couple of hundred metres away from a turbine, but you are directly downwind of it. It is a little spooky, but not unpleasant. The ground, however, is quite boggy and soft, so it probably wouldn't transmit vibration or oscillations as low as 0.2Hz (that is roughly the frequency of a child on a swingset - it doesn't strike me that such a low frequency could be transmitted through either air or ground with any great effect, but I'm not an engineer, I'm a drummer).
Anyway, I'd be interested in the peer review, the further research, the eventual outcome. My principal reason for liking wind power is that Donald Trump hates it