Fukushima is a bigger deal than anyone in mainstream media is letting it on to be. Reports are that it is still spewing dangerous radiation which is finding its way across the ocean to North America.
Whatever it may be, it is changing the surface of our planet, which is starting to show, in plants, animals, and people. How long will people wait to know? When the air is not fit to breath, or the food is to toxic to eat?
Most people aren’t aware, the radiation continues to spew from the damaged reactors, and hasn’t stopped since the accident. The night pictures allow people to grasp just what is happening.
Which brings up to the U.S., where reports have been made of radiation levels by digital journalist, and not the government.
Kevin Kamps explains the Nuclear damage coming to the United States and Canada.
At the time of the earthquake and tsunami it was known by scientists that the radioactive damage would reach California within 2 to 3 years. But, it has arrived earlier than planned.
The latest marine maps show the plume has already hit Hawaii just as the initial wave hit days after the March 11, 2011 earthquake and tsunami.
This is radioactive contamination emitted from Japan and is sweeping across the Pacific ocean to the west coast of the North American continent. The How Much radiation question remains in the hands of TEMPCO the power company that operates the nuclear plants and they are not revealing critical data to estimate how much radiation is coming to North America. What does this mean to people?
Well without any news reported of this in the mainstream media by scientists, and nuclear experts it is hard to determine what will be the outcome of the damaging radiation wave.
Most definitely any fishing areas off the west coast will be hit with this radioactive sludge material, from Alaska down to the Canadian salmon areas, down to fishing off the coast of western USA and Mexico. This will include whales, fish, shrimp and any food caught off the west coast in ocean waters.
A recent video report from Christina Consolo documents plant mutations allegedly caused by radioactive fallout from the multiple nuclear meltdowns in Japan.
Despite the fact that the US government claimed that there was no danger posed to the United States due to the Fukushima nuclear disaster, recent NRC documents prove that there was a large scale criminal conspiracy to cover up the dangers.
In the video Christina goes over numerous photos of dandelions that were found mutated in a Michigan parking lot.
Alexander Higgins of Alexander Higgins Blog posted:
It’s not just in dandelions, but in other flowers, fruits, vegetables, and vegetation – 3rd plant species found mutation in a 3rd separate location in Michigan. Alexander Higgins
I just finished reporting on the discovery of mutated strawberries in Michigan which are speculated to be a result of Fukushima nuclear fallout, which scientists would argue such mutations would not happen this soon after the disaster.
Now Christina has just post a third video Facebook reporting this is the third time she has looked in 3 separate places across Michigan within a single week and has found plant mutations.
AN UNEXPECTED MORTALITY INCREASE IN
THE UNITED STATES FOLLOWS ARRIVAL OF THE
RADIOACTIVE PLUME FROM FUKUSHIMA:
IS THERE A CORRELATION?
Joseph J. Mangano and Janette D. Sherman
The multiple nuclear meltdowns at the Fukushima plants beginning on
March 11, 2011, are releasing large amounts of airborne radioactivity that has
spread throughout Japan and to other nations; thus, studies of contamination
and health hazards are merited. In the United States, Fukushima fallout
arrived just six days after the earthquake, tsunami, and meltdowns. Some
samples of radioactivity in precipitation, air, water, and milk, taken by the
U.S. government, showed levels hundreds of times above normal; however,
the small number of samples prohibits any credible analysis of temporal
trends and spatial comparisons. U.S. health officials report weekly deaths by
age in 122 cities, about 25 to 35 percent of the national total. Deaths rose
4.46 percent from 2010 to 2011 in the 14 weeks after the arrival of Japanese
fallout, compared with a 2.34 percent increase in the prior 14 weeks. The
number of infant deaths after Fukushima rose 1.80 percent, compared
with a previous 8.37 percent decrease. Projecting these figures for the entire
United States yields 13,983 total deaths and 822 infant deaths in excess of
the expected. These preliminary data need to be followed up, especially in the
light of similar preliminary U.S. mortality findings for the four months after
Chernobyl fallout arrived in 1986, which approximated final figures.
We recently reported on an unusual rise in infant deaths in the northwestern
United States for the 10-week period following the arrival of the airborne radioactive
plume from the meltdowns at the Fukushima plants in northern Japan.
This result suggested that radiation from Japan may have harmed Americans,
and the importance of updating the analysis as more
health status data become available.
Shortly after the report was issued, officials from British Columbia, Canada,
proximate to the northwestern United States, announced that 21 residents had
died of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) in the first half of 2011, compared
with 16 SIDS deaths in all of the prior year. Moreover, the number of deaths
from SIDS rose from 1 to 10 in the months of March, April, May, and June 2011,
after Fukushima fallout arrived, compared with the same period in 2010.
While officials could not offer any explanation for the abrupt increase, it coincides
with our findings in the Pacific Northwest.
Any comparison of potential effects of radiation exposure must attempt to
examine the dose-response relationship of the exposure of a population. In the
United States, the principal source of dose data (i.e., environmental radiation
levels) is the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). Health data are the
responsibility of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC),
which provides weekly reports on mortality in 122 U.S. cities. These are
preliminary data, but are the most useful at a date so soon after an event such
The goal of this report is to evaluate any potential changes in U.S. mortality
resulting from exposure to the Fukushima plume, using EPA and CDC data.