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I will keep fighting restlessly, until I die.

 
RadiationCakes
User ID: 26966270
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12/23/2012 11:53 PM
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I will keep fighting restlessly, until I die.
[Column] We don’t celebrate Christmas
Posted by Mochizuki on December 22nd, 2012 · 22 Comments

Soon Christmas is coming but there is no Christmas for radiation.
Molten and fractured nuclear fuel keeps reacting regardless of the calendar, also our body is affected by radiation restlessly.

Like in many countries in the world, December is a special month in Japan. Especially children like it because they can have Christmas presents, cakes, winter vacation, and new years’s day.
However, at least in Fukushima city, about half of the children have thyroid cysts and nodules. Some of them have countless number of nodules. I’m trying to imagine how their parents are feeling now.

Some of them are still in temporary housings, always threatened by the risk of radiation and additional exposure.
They can’t even be reassured to eat Christmas cake. I personally wouldn’t eat it. Strawberry, cream, wheat, I have seen all the data to show cesium has been measured from those things. Cream is made of milk, which may contain Strontium.

I can never feel like celebrating Christmas nor new year’s day.
I don’t die even if I don’t celebrate it. I will keep fighting restlessly, until I die.

[link to fukushima-diary.com]
Anonymous Coward (OP)
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12/23/2012 11:58 PM
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Re: I will keep fighting restlessly, until I die.
From TIME March 12, 2011:

[link to science.time.com]

For the Japanese, the best precaution is the one that the government is already putting into play: evacuation. Wherever it is that a power plant is leaking radiation, you want to be somewhere elsepreferably a very distant somewhere else. Doses of nonradioactive iodine can also help prophylactically. There is a limit to how much of any kind of iodine the body can absorb and if you reach your maximum with the safe kind, you shut out the dangerous kind. But it can also be risky to take iodine without knowing the right dose and having it administered by a professional. “There are government guidelines that explain how it must be done,” says Helfand.

It’s a hard truth of the modern age that controlled nuclear power may be essential for an industrial economy that doesn’t have a lot of other energy resources. But, as the Japanese are tragically learning again, when the radioactive genie gets out of the bottle, it can be awfully hard to stuff it back inside.

[link to science.time.com]
Anonymous Coward (OP)
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12/24/2012 12:02 AM
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Re: I will keep fighting restlessly, until I die.
[link to www.simplyinfo.org]

With the growing evidence of thyroid issues in children exposed in Fukushima it also raises even more questions. Is this a case of finding more because people are actively looking? Are they truly related to the children’s exposure? If they are related what does that mean for their health and what can be done to assure they receive proper proactive health care? The technology for scanning and baseline populations recorded in Japan from before the Fukushima disaster raise alarming concerns why these exposed children have such a high nodule level so soon after the disaster. What do thyroid nodules mean? What should be done to assure the safety of these children exposed to a nuclear power accident?



Thyroid cysts and nodules in children:

redfaceThe thyroid gland can be affected by exposure to radiation. The thyroid glands of children are especially sensitive to radiation, much more so than the thyroid gland of an adult.
redfaceRadiation exposure appears to cause a number of different thyroid problems, including an underactive thyroid (hypothyroidism), thyroid nodules, and thyroid cancer.
redfaceThe younger the child is when the radiation exposure occurs, the greater is the risk of these problems occurring.
redfaceThe three major ways a thyroid is impacted after radiation exposure, hypothyroidism, thyroid nodules, thyroid cancer

[link to www.simplyinfo.org]
Apocalyptic Kaku (OP)
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12/24/2012 12:19 AM
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Re: I will keep fighting restlessly, until I die.
From Japan, [link to ajw.asahi.com]

The amount of radioactive substances released from the reactor buildings has remained low since February. In November, a maximum of 10 million becquerels were leaking from the No. 1 through No. 3 reactors per hour, only one-sixth the discharge rate in December 2011.

But Fumiya Tanabe, a former chief research scientist at the now-defunct Japan Atomic Energy Research Institute, said persistent danger surrounds the plant's reactors.

"Despite the (officially declared) cold shutdowns of the reactors, the cooling functions have been maintained there with no knowledge of where the melted fuel lies and in what state," Tanabe said. "There is a risk of unforeseen circumstances arising if another major earthquake hits."
By NAOYA KON/ Staff Writer

HERE IS THE UPDATED SEISMIC RISK WITH MAP:

[link to d13uygpm1enfng.cloudfront.net (secure)]

FROM: [link to ajw.asahi.com]

The probability of strong earthquakes striking eastern Japan within the next 30 years has markedly increased, according to experts.

The government's Headquarters for Earthquake Research Promotion released a series of upgraded "National Seismic Hazard Maps" on Dec. 21 that chart the probabilities of ground motion reaching lower 6 or higher on the Japanese seismic intensity scale of 7 over the period.

The probabilities rose remarkably from the previous release in 2010.


Ground motions were estimated from long-term earthquake occurrence probabilities along 110 major active geological fault lines across Japan and along ocean trenches.

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