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Originally posted by OnlyLove
reply to post by Drew99GT
I don't know if you seen this site yet?
Some people with equipment set up.
Originally posted by Fromabove
I can tell you that I eat nothing from Japan, and I don't eat seafood caught in the Pacific ocean. Now that they finally say that a total meltdown happened at at leat two of the reactors, all that radiation went into the ocean and sky, so that land of Japan is toxic, and the fish in the Pacific are glowing like lightbulbs.
edit on 19-5-2011 by Fromabove because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by Aliensun
The other day Walmart had a sweet deal on strawberries. I usually don't buy them because they are too expensive for my tastes. But at $1.49 for a pound box, I snatched them up on impulse. (They were in prominent display.)
Back at home in my internet ramblings I accidently came across a chart put up by the U. of Calif at Berkeley that tested radiation in five field produce varieties. By far, the worst infected was strawberries. That is what sent me to the 'fridge to check where my strawberries came from. You guessed it, California!
Now, was that simply a coincidence or merely a clever marketing ploy by Walmart?
Originally posted by tinker9917
See this thread www.abovetopsecret.com...
Fukushima will not be uner control until at LEAST January 2012 www.guardian.co.uk...
Radiation saturation 5/11 & 5/12
at this site www.dutchsinse.com...
Why is this milk contamination significant? Milk, of course, typically represents the overall condition of the food chain because cows consume grass and are exposed to the same elements as food crops and water supplies. In other words, when cows' milk starts testing positive for high levels of radioactive elements, this is indicative of radioactive contamination of the entire food supply.
EPA data sheets reveal that the agency was never testing for uranium or plutonium, and none of its water supply tests involved testing for anything other than radioactive Iodine-131. But everything is just fine, they say, and further testing is unnecessary.
Water may be the least of our problems, however. New EPA data just released on Sunday shows that at least three different milk samples -- all from different parts of the US -- have tested positive for radioactive Iodine-131 at levels that exceed the EPA maximum thresholds for safety, which is currently set at 3.0 pico Curies per Liter (pCi/l).