Radiation News: Tokyo on the edge

Mount Fuji, Japan.

Image via Wikipedia

It’s time to revisit the nuclear holocaust scene that is Japan. So little mention in the main news. So many lies when we do hear something. Yet RADIATION certainly remains as a major health threat to millions.

This article by Mochizuki, on the ‘Fukushima Diary’ website, re-awakens the senses and provides excellent, up-to-date access to meaningful information.

Strontium 90 was measured in Yokohama, Kouhokuku. (5 mins by car from my apartment.)

The amount was 195 Bq/kg.

Detected by a university staff teaching engineering, so the measurement is trustworthy.

It has nothing to do with the historical world-wide nuclear test, because it was measured on the roof of and apartment, which was built only 5 years ago.

Now the test result was sent to Yokohama city government.

Yokohama city government is supposed to pretend to re-measure it and say it’s not a harmful amount at all.

The location was randomly chosen. The person who randomly found it is very upset and confused.

It means strontium 90 is already all around in Tokyo area.

Ministry of Education and Science found strontium 79km area on 9/30.

They kept asserting Plutonium and Strontium don’t fly further than 80km because they don’t want them to fly so much.

Professor Nojiri Mihoko (HIGH ENERGY ACCELERATOR RESEARCH ORGANIZATION, KEK) stated, plutonium, uranium, they never fly further than 20km by such a little explosion.

If she is right, Strontium must have taken a cab.

However, Yokohama is 245km away from Fukushima.

Tokyo is closer to Fukushima actually.

Strontium 90 is soluble in water. It is easily taken by plants and it causes leukemia when people eat vegetables or seafood.

To prevent you from having thyroid disease ,you need to take iodine, such as seaweed. (Profoundly bad idea to eat any seafood or sea vegetables from Japan for the next 24,000 years, at least)

In addition to Iodine-131, seaweed from the waters around Japan contains Strontium.

Choose one of two. Thyroid cancer or leukemia?


Besides the re-enforcement of the extensive life-time of Strontium 90, and its dangers, it is suggested that small but nevertheless extremely dangerous, specks can travel large distances readily by clouds, rainfall, wind and even birds.  Much useful information comes from reading the comments.

More importantly, it strongly suggests confirms that lies are being told to the public. Almost an endemic process these days.

About Ken McMurtrie

Retired Electronics Engineer, most recently installing and maintaining medical X-Ray equipment. A mature age "student" of Life and Nature, an advocate of Truth, Justice and Humanity, promoting awareness of the injustices in the world.
This entry was posted in Cover-ups, ENVIRONMENT, HEALTH, nuclear, radiation and tagged , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to Radiation News: Tokyo on the edge

  1. Jase says:

    Hello Mr. McMurtie.
    Cheers for the post. I found your post informative however I still question many aspects of the author in charge of the other page you linked as I question other sources that claim what is safe and what isn’t safe. One thing I do know is that there is that Japan isn’t as unsafe as many people I’ve spoken too realise (who especially don’t live here) and are often scared sh*tless by reading sites such as the ‘Fukushima Diary’. I think both parties have a responsibility to not only tell the truth (whether something is dangerous or not) but also not to blow it out of propotion which I think has been done time and time again.

    Lasty, I kind of found you using the term ‘Nuclear Holocaust’ as offensive since my home was in the 80km exclusion zone (in Miyagi prefecture) that was put in place days after the disaster. I revisted that same zone in August and found there was nothing to worry about. However due to employment reasons, I now reside in Osaka and hope to return to Tohoku next year. Am I worried about radiation? Can’t say I am or else I would still be back home in Melbourne.

    Cheers again for the post!

    • Hi Jason, please call me Ken.
      Your comment is most welcome, as it is easy for me to believe the worst when it comes to information from either the TEPCO company, the Japanese government representatives or the nuclear power industry.
      In the case of the press, it is common for the mainstream press to be swayed by the money or the powerful.
      My use of the word ‘holocaust’ is certainly provocative. To me it represents an extreme that is not far from my interpretation of the available information and the future potential devestation.
      I agree it would not seem to be like that at the moment, and you have the visual evidence right in front of you. It is therefore good to have your experience to provide the opportunity for a balanced viewpoint, to create a vision of a reality less horrific than mine, to ring a warning against getting carried away. This is good.

      So what is the reality? What is truth? What is exaggeration? What is covered up? What is unknown?
      On the one hand everything looks not too bad and plenty of sources are reassuring the public that there is lttle to be greatly concerned about.
      On the other hand, there may be great danger to the public, as broadcast by the likes of ‘Fukushima Diary’ and quite a few other sources not necessarily biassed by vested interests.
      Who does one believe? Websites such as mine are agenda driven to balance the fairly obvious bias and even corruption in the mainstream media. This bias is not just a personal perception, it is real and serious. Proven many times about many issues. That is not to say that it (the media), is always wrong. However, it would be prudent to always keep this possibility in mind.
      It may well be that my reaction tends towards ‘nearly always wrong’, especially if I can see a reason why they might be.
      My agenda, as I understand my own motivations, is humanitarian. Perhaps including a bit of ego boosting, perhaps containing some nurtured psychological persuasions, but it is certainly not financially or in any material way, influenced. I have a responsibility to you readers and myself to be publishing accurate information and sensible conclusions. Reader comments help to ensure that outcome.

      So where to from here? Keep reading and assessing relevant information, try to have an open mind. Don’t necessarily believe anybody but hope for the truth to become obvious sooner rather than later.
      In your case, Jason, you might be able to obtain a radiation meter, a radiation monitor badge (as used by radiographers and X-Ray industry workers), or both, if you become concerned about your own safety.

      The major problem in assessing the danger levels is that by the time damage becomes visible, it is very much too late. Radiation is accumulative and has noticeable effects only if received in large doses or after time, maybe even a long time.

      I think your comments have contributed much to this post, and I hope vice versa.
      Perhaps you would keep me advised of any information supporting the evidence of insignificant or safe levels of radioactivity in areas other than those close to the power station.
      Regards and thanks, Ken.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s