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Fukushima
Posted by: Tai ()
Date: November 26, 2017 05:13PM

Fukushima Radiation Has Contaminated The Entire Pacific Ocean (And It's Going To Get Worse)

[www.zerohedge.com]


Fukushima Dosed Everyone on Earth With Radiation According to Experts Researched scientists claim entire planet has been affected


[www.nnettle.com]

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: riverhousebill ()
Date: November 26, 2017 08:14PM

Experimental Animals - ( Why Atomic Vets Nix Nukes ) - YouTube
[www.youtube.com] 25, 2009 ... Experimental Animals - ( Why Atomic Vets Nix Nukes ). eon3. Loading. .... Anthony Guarisco is my grandfather. I'm still dealing with the PTSD ...



Tai, Very few people are aware of the fact that our Nuclear legacy
has been rewriten.
The DOD and DOE Department of Defense, Department of Energy hired
hundreds of Ghost writers in the 1980s to pull every file on our dirty legacy and to clean up the burn spots. My good friend Anthony Guarisco founder Alliance Of Atomic Veterans
was working on the book about the rewrite and legacy when he died.
Anthony was no light weight, Anthony discoverd the Warren Papers! A smoking gun, Govt documents that showed that they knew the level of danger when they conducted Bikini Atoll Test. When the test went heywire in south Pacific
Govt orderd head of monitor and safty at Bikini Atollto destroy all documents
Warren secretly copyed the govt docs gave them to his wife who hid them in UCLA archives.
Anthony caught wind of papers got tip and found them.
Anthony copied most of the hundreds of thousand pages, When down to about last 20 thousand pages thet disaperd, But Anthony got most of the evidense and sent copys world wide so it could not be burried.
These papers from govt monitors showed the govt knew very well what level of radition the navy gunei pigs recieved.
Today the govt respones- We did not know back then durring Atoll test the levels of exposer to personel. That is a lie! and the Warren papers prove that.
Every human on this planet has radiation in their bones and fatty tissues from uncontroled leakage, The best physicist know this is true.

Tai




Fuk us hima is just one of the many sorces belching radiation into our bones and fatty tisues.

Every nuclear power plant built Leaks!
It was known from day one by the best physicist
that we would not be able to contain radiation.
The Nuclear Industry is the most powerful industry
in the world. More money there than petro chem Industry It is the most toxic Industry on our planet.
It is the most corrupt Industry, It even has a rubber stamp office in the UN
that promotes building new power plants world wide.

If you spent a hundred years looking for a more Toxic way to boil water to run steam turbines you could not find one.

What a stupid way to boil water!

Google Youtube Test Animal Anthony Guarisco. You may be shocked from what you will see and hear. Now for a litle about Test Site mercury that we shut dowm for good.

Atmospheric Nuclear Testing at the Nevada Test Site



One hundred atmospheric nuclear tests were detonated at the Nevada Test Site (originally the Nevada Proving Grounds) between 1951 and 1963. The first Nevada series, code-named Ranger, was conducted during January and February 1951, immediately after President Harry S. Truman had approved the establishment of a continental test site in Nevada. The United States’ first post-World War II nuclear tests had been conducted in the Pacific. During the early years, testing schedules remained on a campaign basis, alternating between the Nevada Test Site (NTS) and the Pacific Proving Ground. Generally, larger tests were conducted in the Pacific—the highest-yield U.S. test was Bravo with fifteen megatons, detonated at Bikini Atoll, while the highest-yield test at the NTS was Hood, at seventy-four kilotons.

In the early days of testing, there was an urgent need to understand the science and engineering of these powerful new weapons, their use on the battlefield, and their effects. Tests were conducted for a variety of reasons—to test and prove new designs, to assess the effects of nuclear weapons, to develop warheads for specific delivery systems. Meteorologists monitored weather patterns, pilots flew airplanes through the radioactive clouds to sample radiation levels, and scientists “chased” fallout clouds across the Nevada desert to better understand offsite impacts. Nuclear device designs were developed by scientists at the U.S. nuclear weapons laboratories. Los Alamos was the first, having been established during World War II to develop the first atomic bomb. The University of California Radiation Laboratory (later Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory), began testing weapon designs at the NTS in 1953.

Ranger, the first test series at the NTS, was conducted in early 1951 with nuclear devices designed by Los Alamos scientists and airdropped from bombers out of Kirtland Air Force Base in Albuquerque, New Mexico. The next NTS series, Buster-Jangle, was a joint Los Alamos-Department of Defense (DoD) operation conducted during October-November 1951. The series tested both new weapons configurations and weapons effects. The DoD tests were designed to better understand the cratering capabilites of nuclear weapons for the battlefield. The test code-named Sugar was the only test ever detonated at the surface, on the ground in Nevada—as opposed to an airdrop, tower, or balloon shot. It created a crater twenty-one feet deep and ninety feet wide. Buster-Jangle also involved the first troops from the U.S. Army’s Atomic Maneuver Battalion, stationed at Camp Desert Rock outside the test site town of Mercury. Between 1951 and 1955 thousands of military personnel from all service branches served at Desert Rock, participating in maneuvers at the test site, witnessing atomic blasts from trenches, marching toward ground zero after detonations and collecting radiation effects information.

The 1953 test series, Upshot-Knothole, was significant for its above-ground testing and its impacts on citizens in surrounding communities. This series was also the first time that the Livermore laboratory fielded tests at the Nevada Test Site. The first test of the operation, code-named Annie, was a Los Alamos device and was also the first conducted with the Federal Civil Defense Administration (FCDA). Two typical American houses were built at 3,500 and 7,500 feet from the Yucca Flat ground zero where a sixteen-kiloton device was detonated from a 300-foot tower. The houses were stocked with food, furnished, and populated by clothed mannequins. Automobiles donated by leading U.S. manufacturers were placed in the path of the blast. The simulation of an atomic attack also tested underground shelters containing mannequins at varying distances from the blast. For the first time, an atomic test was televised, with civil defense personnel and the media witnessing it from an area dubbed News Nob.

For the Encore test of May 8, 1953, 145 ponderosa pines were brought from Kyle Canyon to the NTS and placed in concrete bases. They were subjected to the blast as an experiment to determine the effects of an atomic attack on a forest. The May 19, 1953 test, code-named Harry, used an important new weapon design. Later dubbed “Dirty Harry” by communities downwind of the test site in Nevada and Utah, it produced the highest level of off-site contamination of any continental U.S. test.

For the Upshot-Knothole Grable test, the military was trying to determine the feasibility of an atomic cannon for the battlefield. In preparation for the test, two 280 mm cannons were brought to the NTS from Fort Sill, Oklahoma, along with artillery crews. After many practice rounds, on May 25, 1953, an atomic shell was fired from a cannon at Frenchman Flat, detonating at 524 feet with a yield of fifteen kilotons. This was the first and last use of a nuclear artillery shell. It was determined that the cannon and shell would be too heavy to maneuver on the battlefield. The cannon, nicknamed “Atomic Annie,” is at Fort Sill.

It is estimated that the Upshot-Knothole tests as a whole could have been responsible for nearly one-quarter of all radiation exposure due to the continental testing program. Many illnesses are believed to have been the results of fallout; lawsuits and federal government compensation programs have resulted from the years of atmospheric testing at the NTS. Ranchers reported impacts to their livestock and some milk supplies were compromised. Many families and communities in the Intermountain West, along with test site workers and military veterans, report living the legacy of this era through ongoing pain, suffering, and loss.

On May 5, 1955, another FCDA test, code-named Apple-2, was conducted, involving much more elaborate civil effects experiments than the 1953 Annie shot. The twenty-nine kiloton device was placed at the top of a 500-foot tower in Yucca Flat. More houses were built, using different materials and exteriors at differing distances from ground zero. Tours of the Nevada Test Site allow the public to see the remains of weapons effects tests conducted during the 1950s. These relics include the remnants of the Apple-2 tower at ground zero, houses, shelters, steel frames, a bank vault, and other structures.

Experiments on mice, dogs, and other animals were conducted during atmospheric testing. The animals were subjected to the atomic blasts and then analyzed by biologists, veterinarians, and medical personnel. In 1957, for the Plumbbob series, pens were built near the Mercury highway to keep 1,200 swine that would be used for various experiments. They had been specially bred due to the similarities in pig and human physiology. For some experiments, pigs were outfitted in various types of clothing material, including military uniforms. For the thirty-seven-kiloton Priscilla test on June 24, 1957, more than seven hundred anesthetized pigs were placed in stations at various distances from ground zero to better understand the effects of atomic weapons on human beings. On July 5, 1957, Hood, the largest atmospheric test at the NTS, was conducted with a yield of seventy-four kilotons. The August 31, 1957, Smoky event yielded forty-four kilotons, after which thousands of military troops conducted post-shot exercises. In the 1970s, congressional inquiries and medical studies were conducted into the effects of exposure of service personnel during the Smoky test due to incidents of cancer among the troops.

In the fall of 1958, the largest series to date was conducted at the NTS, code-named Hardtack II, consisting of thirty-seven tests within a two-month period. The reason for the great number of tests within a short time was that President Dwight D. Eisenhower had declared that on October 31, the United States would enter into a unilateral nuclear testing moratorium. The Soviet Union followed suit.

However, in September 1961 the Soviet Union resumed its testing program, including a fifty-eight-megaton test, the largest nuclear device ever detonated. The United States returned to testing at the NTS, in the Pacific, and in other locations. The NTS tests were primarily underground with most atmospheric tests in the Pacific. The Sedan test of July 6, 1962, was a large-scale excavation experiment for the Plowshare program, investigating peaceful uses of nuclear detonations for the creation of harbors, channels, dams, etc. The device was buried and detonated 635 feet beneath the desert floor. With a yield of 104 kilotons, Sedan exploded into the air and created a crater 1,280 feet wide and 320 feet deep. The general public can view the Sedan crater during tours of the NTS.

In spite of the return to testing, during the next few years progress was made on a treaty prohibiting certain kinds of nuclear tests. On July 17, 1962, a low-yield, joint Sandia National Laboratories/Department of Defense experiment code-named Little Feller I was the final atmospheric test conducted at the NTS. The United States continued to test in the atmosphere in other locations, primarily the Pacific. On August 5, 1963, the U.S. and the Soviet Union signed the Limited Test Ban Treaty (LTBT), banning nuclear tests in the atmosphere, as well as in the ocean and in space. The era of above-ground nuclear testing in Nevada had ended.
yeh they banned above ground testing, But you can see your self that the hundreds of test done under ground all (Vented) into atmosphere.
Kiloton and amount vented is puplic information,

Geographic Area:


Southern Nevada›Nye County



Edited 4 time(s). Last edit at 11/26/2017 08:29PM by riverhousebill.

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: Panchito ()
Date: November 26, 2017 10:38PM

educate people how to grow in schools

education is learning how to grow fast

become a good student and grow for the sake of the economy

keep growing and multiply

never pause to think about growth and keep buying

boom 7.5 billion living apes

Did people learn how to act rational for an irrational purpose?





Edited 1 time(s). Last edit at 11/26/2017 10:48PM by Panchito.

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: Tai ()
Date: November 26, 2017 11:05PM

Distilling water removes radiation. I am telling you guys, distilled water hydrates the best! Distill into glass. Don't buy distilled water in plastic for drinking. Buy the distiller and make your own with a glass receptacle (not plastic or metal)

[survivalstill.com]

[mypurewater.com]

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: riverhousebill ()
Date: November 27, 2017 12:42AM

Survialistboard.com

Tai, Ive always heard there is no way to rid water of Tritium.
If we could thru distilling, We would then have a way to mop up.

Water can and does become radioactive, in the form of Deuterium or Tritium. Tritium is a beta emitter with a 12.3 year half-life.

This cannot be filtered out of the water, period. It is just another neutron added onto the H20 molecule, so it is an isotope of water, which will behave chemically the same (same boiling point, reactivity, etc) so even distilling water that contains tritium, will not remove the tritum, as it will boil and condense as water does.

Tai Survialstill and the other Company are not honest.
They know there is no way to filter Tritium.

Here in Vietnam if you sell a product, You better have the science to back up the claims you make about it with no deception or off to jail if busted.



Edited 1 time(s). Last edit at 11/27/2017 01:22AM by riverhousebill.

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: riverhousebill ()
Date: November 27, 2017 01:50AM

There is no company that will claim they have a filter to remove tritium



Edited 2 time(s). Last edit at 11/27/2017 01:56AM by riverhousebill.

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: Tai ()
Date: November 27, 2017 02:02AM

These water distilling companies are not making claims about tritium. They are talking about removing uranium, cesium, iodine, heavy metals, etc.

I got serious about distillation when a naturopath once told me that hair samples showed that many of his patients on the west coast had high levels of uranium. My friend from California showed high levels of uranium in his hair sample and he never drank distilled water. He only used a water filter for the tap.

Thanks for bringing my awareness to tritium. I hadn't studied it.

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: riverhousebill ()
Date: November 27, 2017 07:34AM

Tai, Tritium

(Scientific American)

Health

Is Radioactive Hydrogen in Drinking Water a Cancer Threat?

The EPA plans to reevaluate standards for tritium in water

By David Biello on February 7, 2014


Tritium leaked into water from the Braidwood nuclear power plant. Credit: Courtesy of Exelon

Add two extra neutrons to the lightest element and hydrogen becomes radioactive, earning the name tritium. Even before the Three Mile Island accident in 1979 regulators worried that this ubiquitous by-product of nuclear reactors could pose a threat to human health. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) was only seven years old when it put the first rules on the books for tritium in 1977. But a lot has happened in the intervening decades, and it is not just a longer list of nuclear accidents.


The Chernobyl and Fukushima meltdowns let loose plenty of tritium, but so have a seemingly endless series of leaks at aging reactors in the U.S. and elsewhere. Such leaks have prompted the EPA to announce on February 4 plans to revisit standards for tritium that has found its way into water—so-called tritiated water, or HTO—along with risk limits for individual exposure to radiation and nuclear waste storage, among other issues surrounding nuclear power.

The agency’s recent announcement in the Federal Register notes that tritium levels as high as 3.2 million picocuries per liter (pCi/L) in ground water have been reported to the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) at some nuclear facilities. (A curie is a unit of radiation emission; a picocurie is one trillionth of a curie.) That is 160 times higher than the standard set back in 1977 by the fledgling EPA—and the NRC has made measurements even higher at some nuclear facilities. "Because of these releases to groundwater at these sites, and related investigations, the agency considers it prudent to reexamine its initial assumption in 1977 that the water pathway is not a pathway of concern," the EPA stated in its filing.

This new evaluation is likely to prove challenging, however, as tritium is difficult to get a grip on from both a radiological and human health perspective. On the one hand, there is evidence that the risk from tritium is negligible and current standards are more than precautionary. On the other, there is also some evidence that tritium could be more harmful than originally thought.

Or, as a health physicist who has studied tritium for years observes, in the 1970s, the EPA did not rely on any health studies in setting its original standards. Instead, the EPA back-calculated acceptable levels of tritium in water from the radiation exposure delivered by already extant radionuclides from nuclear weapons testing in surface waters. "It's not a health-based standard, it's based on what was easily achievable," remarks David Kocher of the Oak Ridge Center for Risk Analysis, who has evaluated health risks from tritium and spent 30 years at Oak Ridge National Laboratory. The standard of 20,000 pCi/L of drinking water made compliance easy. "No drinking water anywhere was anywhere close, so it cost nothing to meet."

By the EPA's calculations, the 1977 standard should result in an extra radiation dose of less than four millirems, or 40 microsieverts per year, about the amount from a chest X-ray. (A rem is a dosage unit of x-ray and gamma-ray radiation exposure; one sievert equals 100 rems.) But the standard begs the question: is tritium safe to drink?

Natural background
The EPA will have to take into account complex but sparse data about tritium exposures in formulating new standards. Calculations of exposure levels must take into account not just the levels in waters around nuclear plants but also how much drinking water exposure there is, as well as radiation from natural sources.

High in the atmosphere cosmic rays produce four million curies worth of tritium each year. This atmospheric tritium rains out into surface waters. Nuclear power plants the world over produce roughly the same amount annually, although production (and releases) vary among facilities. For example, the Beaver Creek nuclear power facility in Pennsylvania is the biggest producer of tritiated water in the U.S., per NRC records, churning out roughly 1.5 curies worth per megawatt of electricity produced. Even more escapes in steam from power plants like Palo Verde in Arizona, whose three reactors combine to billow out more than 2,000 curies worth of tritiated steam per year.

But both nuclear power plants and cosmic rays are outweighed by orders of magnitude by the legacy of nuclear bomb testing. Using tritium triggers to explode thermonuclear bombs aboveground produced copious quantities of atmospheric tritium. For every megaton of nuclear blast, roughly seven megacuries of tritium resulted. Despite an end to aboveground testing, leading to a peak in tritium production in 1963, bomb-made tritium lingers, decaying away over a half-life of 12 years. For tritium levels to reach under 1 percent of the original amount released by nuclear weapons testing will thus take seven half-lives, or 84 years. "Setting off all those hydrogen bombs aboveground sent a tremendous pulse into the atmosphere," notes Kocher, who is also a member of the National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurement. "It's basically everywhere."

In fact, everyone drinks tritiated water. "People are exposed to small amounts of tritium every day, since it is widely dispersed in the environment and in the food chain," as the EPA notes in its public information on the radionuclide.

That bomb-made tritium will eventually decay away completely (presuming the test ban holds), leaving power plants and cosmic rays as the major sources, along with minor contributions from the tritium in photoluminescent signs and the like. But nuclear power plants have not done a good job of containing tritium, whether from steam or water leaks at U.S. plants. In 2005 a group of farmers in Illinois successfully sued utility Exelon for tritiated water escaping from the Braidwood nuclear power plant that had contaminated their wells, even though the levels were below those set by the EPA.

And there is at least 400,000 cubic meters of tritiated water now in storage at Japan’s wrecked Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power complex, which suffered multiple meltdowns after the 2011 earthquake and subsequent tsunami. A suite of technologies there filter out 62 different radioactive particles created by the Fukushima meltdowns—leaving out only tritium, largely because it is difficult and expensive to separate water from water. Companies such as Kurion, which already helps filter out radionuclides like cesium, suggest that they have a solution if the Japanese want to eliminate the tritium as well. "It's up to TEPCO [the utility] and the Japanese people to decide what they want to do with that water," says materials scientist Gaetan Bonhomme, vice president of strategic planning and initiatives at Kurion. "It is a radionuclide and it does cause public concern."



Edited 1 time(s). Last edit at 11/27/2017 07:37AM by riverhousebill.

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: Tai ()
Date: November 27, 2017 03:50PM

do plants break down tritiated water? unfortunately plants uptake heavy metals present in soil. if plants can break down tritiated water, then it's safer to juice plants than drink contaminated water.

The Gerson program forbade drinking water, unless it was necessary herbal tea, because it required almost a gallon of fresh juice daily. Tons of people have lived on juices with little water.

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Re: Fukushima
Posted by: riverhousebill ()
Date: November 30, 2017 07:39AM

( The Weather Network) This is one way to take care of the radioactive water
leaking problem, Out of site out of mind!
ENVIRONMENT | Oceans

Japan may dump 1 million tonnes of nuclear waste in ocean



Cheryl Santa Maria
Digital Reporter



Tuesday, November 28, 2017, 16:41 - In March 2011, a powerful earthquake and tsunami crippled Japan's Fukushima Dai-Ichi nuclear plant, leading to the eventual meltdown of three of its six nuclear reactors.

Today, contaminated water continues to leak into the Pacific Ocean.

More than a million tonnes of radioactive water is currently being stored at the plant's power station in 900 tanks, and officials aren't sure how to dispose of it. Waste continues to accumulate at the plant at a rate of 150 tonnes a day.

The plant's reactors can't be repaired but cooling water needs to pump constantly to prevent overheating. That water becomes radioactive. It then leaks out of the damaged chambers, ending up in the power station.

Multiple news outlets say the government is being advised to slowly leak the contaminated water into the Pacific Ocean. That's alarmed local fishermen, who are struggling with a stigma about Fukushima's water.

Tests have shown the majority of fish caught near the plant are now safe to eat, but consumers remain hesitant. Local fishermen say the release of radioactive water could kill what's left of the fishing industry in that region.

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

WINTER IS BACK: La Niña shapes U.S. Winter this year | FORECAST & MAPS HERE

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The stored water remains a huge safety risk in its current state. Should another earthquake or tsunami hit it could spill, uncontrolled, into the ocean.

The water has been treated and all radioactive elements, except for tritium, have been removed. Experts say tritrium is safe if released in small, controlled amounts. It's been suggested the water be diluted and released in 400 tonne daily increments over the course of a decade. Others have proposed moving the tanks into storage and delaying the release until 2023, when half of the tritrium in the water will have dissolved naturally.

But before the water is released, experts are urging the government to address public concerns.

“A release only based on scientific safety, without addressing the public’s concerns, cannot be tolerated in a democratic society,” Naoya Sekiya, an expert on disaster information and social psychology at the University of Tokyo, told Japan Times.

“A release when people are unprepared would only make things worse.”

In 2016, officials activated a controversial ice wall in an effort to prevent groundwater from mixing with the polluted cooling water.

Japan’s nuclear watchdog, NRA, concluded the wall isn't effectively diverting the water.

Officials haven't announced when they'll finalize their decision.

Source: Japan Times

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