Earth has a natural magnetic field that many animals use for orientation and navigation. With the development of technology, these natural systems have been exposed to high levels of man-made electromagnetism from the heavy usage of electric devices. This study aims to understand the possible effects of artificial magnetic fields on the behavioral responses of the earthworm, which is used in this study as a model organism in laboratory conditions. The 3 experimental groups, each composed of 20 earthworms, were exposed to 190-520 mu T magnetic fields using a 1.5 V current for 1-h durations in a wire-wrapped vivarium. The experimental and control groups were kept in similar conditions. A camera recorded the positions of the earthworms every 5 min. The angles, in terms of the mean vector of each earthworm's position beginning in the center of the vivarium, were documented using the Adobe Photoshop CS6 program. The mean vectors and angles of different experimental designs and controls were compared using circular statistics. The orientations of the earthworms in the control (261.4 degrees +/- 101.6 degrees) and experimental (251.2 degrees +/- 94.1 degrees) groups were statistically different (P < 0.005), and a deviation of approximately 10 degrees to the east was observed for the experimental group in comparison to the control group.