posted on Jul, 30 2014 @ 11:01 AM
I've come to notice that, for quite some time now, my tap water (from the cold tap, the cold tap) even in the winter is a lot warmer than it used to
be. This is true from where and to where I have moved a few months ago, a good number of miles apart.
Years ago, I learned that the ground just five or so feet below the surface is at pretty much the same cool temperature no matter the location on
So, if water supply pipes are a good number of feet below the surface of the ground where it is cool, then why is it that my tap water is noticeably
warmer now than a while ago?
I cannot provide sources for what I am now about to mention because I have watched too many Youtube videos and read too many articles to remember from
where I got the information.
In a Youtube video, a resident near an abandoned uranium mine out west stated that his relatives are living proof.... CORRECTION: "dying proof" that
there is a problem there. He went on to say that his tap water is HOT due to radiation. My tap water is just extra warm.
There were Youtube videos on the disasters at Fukushima and Three Mile Island that pointed out that water samples from those places vibrated and were
discolored and hot. My tap water is just extra warm.
Somewhere along the line, I read that a meltdown at a nuclear power plant that touches the groundwater creates a worldwide problem. Now, is this
because there will be explosions of steam from the ground shooting radionuclides into the air, or is this because all of the groundwater around the
planet is connected with the potential of spreading contamination to all groundwater supplies everywhere, or both?
So, is my tap water warm due to radionuclides and radiation from Fukushima, or is it warm because I have lived in areas reputed to be contaminated
with radon which is found in the groundwater?
Maybe my tap water is extra warm because most, if not all, nuclear power plants in America are reputed to be leaking radioactivity into the
Who knows? Do you?