Originally posted by Kituwa
reply to post by RedShirt73
I was wondering the same.
Could this have something to do with it?
Louisiana sinkhole – fears of radioactivity and gas explosion as sinkhole gets bigger
By chillymanjaro– Posted on August 16, 2012
Boiling bubbles in the waters of Bayou Corne, in Assumption Parish, about 50 miles south of Baton Rouge in Louisiana, US, concerned residents in mid-May. Then, suddenly a massive sinkhole appeared on August 3. It forced the closure of nearby highway 70 after a gas line along that route bent and led to fears of an explosion. Officials believe the sinkhole could give off radiation or cause explosions that would harm local residents
thewatchers.adorraeli.com...edit on 17-1-2013 by Kituwa because: (no reason given)
Fukushima will start burning radioactive debris containing up to 100,000 becquerels of radioactive cesium per kilogram. As Mainchi notes:
The state will start building storage facilities for debris generated by the March 2011 tsunami as early as May at two locations in a coastal area of Naraha town, Fukushima Prefecture, Environment Ministry and town officials said Saturday.
*** About 25,000 tons of debris are expected to be brought into the facilities beginning in the summer, according to the officials. ***
Originally posted by slapjacks
Wasn't there something not to long ago about Birds dying in Arkansas? Or was that debunked by chemtrails? correct me if i'm wrong.. This seems to play a corresponding role.
Despite fears of radioactive contamination, Osaka Prefecture is finalizing plans to begin incinerating 36,000 tons of tsunami debris from Iwate Prefecture next month. The debris is scheduled to be burned in the city of Osaka's harbor district. The resulting ash will then become landfill on Yumeshima, or "Dream Island," a man-made isle in Osaka Bay that was once a proposed site for the city's failed 2008 Summer Olympics bid. Originally, the prefecture was supposed to have begun burning the debris last spring. But local opposition due to fears the incineration would create highly radioactive ash delayed the start. Critics argued that even with special filters at the incineration plant, radioactive ash would still pollute the air, and that it was folly to bury the ash in the bay area.
Originally posted by slapjacks
reply to post by Kituwa
thanks! It really makes you wonder that if this "radioactive" debris were to cause these birds to die, I wonder what other short term and long term effects could be in this area due to the debris.
Originally posted by Wrabbit2000
Just a suggestion here...but aren't there radiation warning nets across the US? Track the signature of the higher readings ...if not by historic data then the next time this happens. The EPA Radnet is kinda worthless and their idea of updates would have us all glowing like Homer Simpson by the time they noticed a problem existed. There are others though....
I wouldn't think Fuku, personally. Short lived? Well, Short lived wouldn't have made the long trip from Fuku around and around to come back and fall on Arkansas. You have a Nuke plant off I-40 though. Is all well at that facility? What is in Oklahoma or Texas and upwind of the storm track that did this?