Indie | Hot Particles From Japan to Seattle Virtually Undetectable when Inhaled or Swallowed

Posted on June 13, 2011


Indie | FAIREWINDS ASSOCIATES | 13 June 2011

Fairewinds’ Arnie Gundersen explains how hot particles may react in mammals while escaping traditional detection. Independent scientists in Tokyo detected hot particles in air filters and suggest that, on average, Tokyo residents ingested 10 hot particles per day during the month of April. Hot particles become embedded in lung tissue, bone or muscle and emit very localised but damaging radioactivity. Once ingested, they cannot be detected externally using radiation measuring equipment such as Geiger counters as the radiation remains within the body.

Reports of a metallic taste in the mouth, such as those now being reported in Japan and on the west coast, are a tell-tale sign of radiation exposure.

Watch the VIDEO here

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