by Christina Sarich
Aug 23, 2014
An artist that lives in the northern portion of the Mie Prefecture, in Western Japan (but still within Fukushima’s radiation-circle) has posted pictures on Pinterest of some very outlandish looking carrots that he dug up from his own garden.
The poster simply comments, “The carrots that grew in my garden look too abnormal this year . . .”
Some refute the ‘mutant fruits and vegetable’ pictures popping up on different Internet sites, stating that they are a hoax, and others are insistent that the pictures they are posting are real. There have been mutant cabbages, 4 times the normal size, and tomatoes that seem to have exploded, but is this all sensationalized news, or something we should really be concerned about?
Aug 18, 2014
This video features highlights of Dana Durnford & Terry Daniel’s video Podcast. Very special thanks to Dana & his team for all the hard word and research they have gathered concerning Fukushima radiation and the dying Pacific Ocean. Without individuals such as Dana stepping up to get us the real data in the field, much of this type of information would not be available to the general public.
See the entire original 75 minute presentation here -
and hundreds of additional slides at TheNuclearProctologist.com
SaskPower ordered to remove all smart meters in the province
By Shawn Knox Global News
REGINA – SaskPower has announced that they are removing all the smart meters that were installed in the province.The minister responsible for SaskPower Bill Boyd said the utility company will be taking out all 105,000 smart meters around Saskatchewan.
“I think the concerns about safety are paramount here, the concerns are significant enough, anytime families are at risk in Saskatchewan, actions have to be taken and that’s why we’ve directed SaskPower accordingly,” said Minister Boyd.
The removal of the smart meters over the next six to nine months will cost around $15 million, according to SaskPower.
“We view it as similar to a recall situation and the people of Saskatchewan shouldn’t be responsible for the costs of this and we’ll do everything we can to recover those costs,” said Boyd.
Boyd will also be reviewing why the new meters weren’t properly studied or tested before they were installed in homes.
“I don’t know whether there was enough testing done. We’ll certainly be conducting, along with SaskPower, an internal review of the procurement procedures around this around the safety concerns people had,” added Boyd.
“We want to determine when these were originally ordered, if there were safety concerns known at that point in time, so we have a lot of questions we’re going to be discussing with SaskPower about how this came to be.”
Earlier this month SaskPower temporarily suspended its installation of smart meters around the province after half a dozen caught fire.
Read More Here
Jul 29, 2014
Clip from July 24, 2014 – guest Dr. Bill Deagle on the Jeff Rense Program. Full program available in Archives at http://www.renseradio.com/signup.htm
Jul 13, 2014
via The Guardian / July 14, 2014 / In fading light and just a stone’s throw from the most terrifying scenes during Japan’s worst nuclear accident, engineers resumed their race against time to defeat the next big threat: thousands of tonnes of irradiated water.
If all goes to plan, by next March Fukushima Daiichi’s four damaged reactors will be surrounded by an underground frozen wall that will be a barrier between highly toxic water used to cool melted fuel inside reactor basements and clean groundwater flowing in from surrounding hills.
Up to 400 tonnes of groundwater that flows into the basements each day must be pumped out, stored and treated – and on-site storage is edging closer to capacity. Decommissioning the plant will be impossible until its operator, Tokyo Electric Power [TEPCO] addresses the water crisis.
Last month workers from TEPCO and the construction firm Kajima Corp began inserting 1,550 pipes 33 metres vertically into the ground to form a rectangular cordon around the reactors. Coolant set at -30C will be fed into the pipes, eventually freezing the surrounding earth to create an impermeable barrier.
“We started work a month ago and have installed more than 100 pipes, so it is all going according to plan to meet our deadline,” Tadafumi Asamura, a Kajima manager who is supervising the ice wall construction, said as workers braved rain, humidity and radiation to bore holes in the ground outside reactor No 4, scene of one of three hydrogen explosions at the plant in the early days of the crisis.
But sealing off the four reactors – three of which melted down in the March 2011 disaster – is costly and not without risks. The 32bn-yen (£185m) wall will be built with technology that has never been used on such a large scale.
“I’m not convinced the freeze wall is the best option,” Dale Klein, former head of the US Nuclear Regulatory Commission and a senior adviser to TEPCO, recently told Kyodo News. “What I’m concerned about is unintended consequences. Where does that water go and what are the consequences of that? I think they need more testing and more analysis.”
The 1,500-metre wall will stay in use until 2020, using enough electricity every year to power 13,000 households, according to officials.
Over the next eight months, 360 workers from TEPCO and Kajima will work in rotating shifts of up to four hours a day, with each shift beginning in the early evening to combat heat exhaustion. Each worker is wrapped in hazardous materials suits and full-face masks, along with tungsten-lined rubber torso bibs for added protection against radiation.
TEPCO’s record of mishaps in the three years since Fukushima Daiichi suffered a triple meltdown suggests the wall project will not be trouble free. The firm has had problems freezing irradiated water – using the same method being used to build the underground wall – that has accumulated in underground trenches, raising concerns that the ice technology is flawed.
MUST WATCH DOCUMENTARY — “Trance-Formation” — Trans-Humanism / Genetic Modification of all Life / Nano-Technology / HAARP / Geoengineering
Nov 24, 2012
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The latest film by Max Igan, one of the greatest humans to ever walk this planet. This man deserves his rightful place in the history books, right next to the greatest minds of all time. http://thecrowhouse.com/home.html
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Electromagnitism and Chemtrails
Transhumanism is – http://www.wordwebonline.com/search.p…
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Jun 29, 2014
It would seem ‘fracking’ has dual purposes…
- Fracture shale using water, to extract natural gas, and oil.
- Dispose of toxic / harmful substances deep underground.
The second purpose, disposal / injection wells….. apparently was seen as a ‘good’ thing to do back as far as 1965.
A ‘good’ idea to pump radioactive waste deep underground, mixed with water of course.
From the Youngstown Vindicator on September 16, 1965:
Much more can be searched out here on the topic of fracking radioactive wastewater injection:
This revelation above plays into a much more recent dirty little secret which broke on the back pages of the ‘news’ this past year… fracking companies are dumping radioactive waste sleeves out in open fields, and on the sides of roads!!!
Now we know where the radioactivity is coming from.
by J.D. Heyes
Jun 13, 2014
(NaturalNews) Workers at the federal government’s Hanford Site, a Department of Energy facility in Washington State that serves as a repository for spent nuclear power plant fuel rods, say their health has been adversely affected by what they say is toxic exposure to chemicals and radiation.
In an interview with a local NBC news team, truck driver Lonnie Poteet said he arrived outside the Hanford Site to deliver fuel rods and quickly began experiencing symptoms from exposure to chemical vapors. What he did not know, however, is that there had been a nuclear spill just hours before at the site.
“I was already burning from my glove line to my t-shirt line and the side of my face and I was already starting to lose a little bit of vision in my right eye,” Poteet told NBC Right Now.
He said everything happened very quickly.
‘They didn’t tell everyone’
On July 27, 2007, Poteet, who was a contracted worker, drove up to the site to deliver the fuel. At the the time, the firm CH2M HILL was managing the cleanup effort and failed to notify all workers about the spill.
According to the report, the spill happened around 2:10 a.m.; Poteet says he arrived at the fence line of the Hanford Site’s tank farm around 10:00 a.m.
“Very frustrated. When they told their crews that showed up that day to go to work to stay in because they had a potential spill, they held them back, but notified nobody else. They put me in [harm's] way. Specifically they asked me to be there as late in the day as possible. They knew I was coming. Why didn’t they say something?” Poteet said.
He says he lives his life now as a recluse because of a myriad of health issues he must deal with related to the exposure. He has to wear sunglasses all the time due to vision loss in his right eye and because he is now sensitive to light. He has sharp pains in his head and they often cause him to twitch. And he says medication prevents him from collapsing in pain due to severe nerve and brain damage.
However, he says his biggest fear is not living long enough to watch his grandson, whom he cares for, grow up. He thinks that he could simply collapse one day and not wake up.
Now, he says he doesn’t want to see other workers go through the same thing.
“They’re going to be exposed to the same situation I am. That’s my concern for them. Nobody is going to do anything to stop it. I don’t care what they say in the papers. As long as there’s profit in what they’re doing and they get their bonuses on a decent time, that’s all they care about,” Poteet said.
Another worker, who was also interviewed by the NBC affiliate, told a similar story.
Lawrence Rouse, who spent almost 20 years working at Hanford’s most hazardous sites, said he was exposed to nuclear waste radiation and toxic chemicals a number of times.
The exposures likely led to the contraction of a deadly disease, and though he receives some compensation from the federal Department of Labor, it’s not even close to being enough when compared to how the illness has left him struggling.
“The disease that I have, toxic encephalopathy, I think that’s how it’s pronounced, from the time you’re diagnosed you normally, it depends on every person, you normally have ten to twelve years and you’re dead. You just end up, it eats your brain away,” said Rouse.
He said he was exposed to nuclear radiation around 10 times and that he was constantly exposed to chemical vapors. More often than not, he says, workers there did not wear sufficient protective gear.
“Anytime you went into a farm to do any kind of work you’d smell something. Sometimes it would be a little one. Sometimes it would almost bring you to your knees… [At the] SY [tank] farm, it would rain the chemical on you from the stack. That’s why we wore the baseball caps,” Rouse said.
The Department of Energy has routinely denied that there are dangers at the tank farm, Rouse said.
Nevertheless, the NBC affiliate reported, more Hanford workers are filing new claims for their illnesses, which they say they developed on site, all the time.
May 27, 2014
Japanese authorities gave the go-ahead yesterday to the construction of an underground ice wall around the nuclear reactors of the crippled Fukushima plant in attempt to slow down the build-up of radioactive water. Experts are still questioning whether giant ice wall will actually work.
The Nuclear Regulation Authority has approved the project after dismissing the idea that it could have a significant negative impact on subterranean watercourses and on the stability of the subsoil under the plant. “Today we confirmed that the possible scale of ground sinkage will not be significant, and that was the secondary effect we feared most from building the wall,” Toyoshi Fuketa, one of the experts of the authority, said. (GP)
The construction of 1.5 km long ice wall that will surround reactors 1 to 4 will begin in June 2014.
A series of thin pipelines will be inserted at a depth of 30 m, some 20 – 40 m apart, through which a coolant with a temperature of minus 40 degrees will be injected. This is expected to act as a physical barrier between groundwater and contaminated water.
by Christina Sarich
Mar 30, 2014
The world loves its cell phones – so much so that there are more cell phones on this planet than people! While these technological devices can offer incredible service and ease in a hectic, modern world, they can also be a serious health hazard.
Cell phones emit radiofrequency energy, a form of non-ionizing radiation. Our bodies absorb this radiation and have a difficult time processing it – leading to numerous bodily complications. One study found that 10 years of cellphone use resulted in an average 290% increased risk of brain tumor development. Interestingly, the tumor development was found on the side of the head in which the cellphone was most used.
And while everyone’s soft tissues are especially (negatively) affected by cell phone use, due to developing organs, lower bone density of the skull, lower body weight, and a less effective blood brain barrier, children are very vulnerable to cell phone radiation.
It is easy to see why protecting yourself from cell phone radiation is more important than ever. Below are 10 tips for reducing exposure.
May 21, 2014
…but even though the actual patent itself, the government, many meteorologists and other prominent scientists have said so, you’re a scientifically unjustified conspiracy theorist if you do.
Listen to David Walker, Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Air Force for Science, Technology and Engineering, say it at an appropriations subcommittee hearing right here.
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