Broadcasters have complained that plans in place from the government to ensure 4G signals do not interfere with digital television coverage are inadequate and more funding needs to be set aside.
The issues concerns the fact the 800MHz spectrum that will be used by some operators for 4G service sits next to the 700MHz band used for digital TV signals.
This could cause interference between the two, disrupting television services for around 0.1 per cent of the population.
This would work by providing filters that can be fitted to televisions to stop the interference, but broadcasters, including the BBC, claim the funding being proposed is not enough to resolve the issue.
"There are plans in place that aim to reduce this interference but we believe that sufficient money should be deducted from the 4G auction proceeds to prevent it altogether. This is based on the established principle that the polluter pays."
Reports also suggested that numerous other broadcasters, including ITV and Channel 4 have sent a submission to Ofcom outlining their concerns.
V3 contacted Ofcom, the organisation charged with ensuring the funding is allocated correctly, and the Department for Media, Culture and Sport (DCMS), for comment on the complaints but had received no reply at time of publication.
The criticisms come after Labour MP John Mann tabled a motion with Parliament on Monday also complaining the proposals from government do not go far enough to solve the problems the rollouts will cause.
"This House believes the government's proposals for the development of 4G mobile broadband services take insufficient account of the cost and inconvenience to consumers of interference on digital terrestrial television services," he wrote.
However, so far the motion has not received the backing of any other MPs.
On Monday mobile operator Everything Everywhere launched a campaign to tout the importance of 4G to the UK's economy as it looks for the right to use its existing 1800MHz holdings for 4G services.
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