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Alert News Flash Danger Flee Now West Coast Radiation Alert!

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We knew it was coming and now it’s here! Radiation from Fukushima has reached the shores of California. This has been confirmed by officials in Half Moon Bay who conducted radiation tests and found a huge spike in radiation on the beaches. Now is the time to evacuate. 

Radiation sky-rocks reaching over 500% normal levels on the California shores. 

Here is the radiation reading if you have not seen it…. 


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    Total 13 comments
    • Anonymous

      Fuku rads hit the west coast in 2011 already. part of the Big Lie was that it took 3 yrs to arrive.
      that 3yrs gave govts and media cover while we were all soothed into denial and our immune systems waning. Pandemic next

      • Winston Churchill

        Well. . .you know we can’t let a good crisis go to waste. “Ordo ab chao” as the Freemasons would say. The globalists probably had an orgasm when this happened knowing that it would help depopulate Gaia.

    • Anonymous

      In unrelated news, two nuclear power plants in the northeast have undergone some sort “nuclear event” possibly related to the extreme cold weather. Details are sketchy on the RSOE EDIS website. Standby.

    • Anonymous

      Two US maps from the nuclear network. One is just days after Fukushime…the other just days ago….you decide if we are being bombarded with Japans radiation…I’ve already made up my mind.

    • MrAnthony

      If this turns out to be false, can I send my bill for evacuation and housing costs to you?

    • Anonymous

      Sailor Recounts Experience of “Dead Ocean” in Fukushima Region.

      It was the silence that made this voyage different from all of those before it.

      Not the absence of sound, exactly.The wind still whipped the sails and whistled in the rigging. The waves still sloshed against the fibreglass hull.And there were plenty of other noises: muffled thuds and bumps and scrapes as the boat knocked against pieces of debris.What was missing was the cries of the seabirds which, on all previous similar voyages, had surrounded the boat.The birds were missing because the fish were missing.Exactly 10 years before, when Newcastle yachtsman Ivan Macfadyen had sailed exactly the same course from Melbourne to Osaka, all he’d had to do to catch a fish from the ocean between Brisbane and Japan was throw out a baited line.“There was not one of the 28 days on that portion of the trip when we didn’t catch a good-sized fish to cook up and eat with some rice,” Macfadyen recalled.But this time, on that whole long leg of sea journey, the total catch was two.No fish. No birds. Hardly a sign of life at all.“In years gone by I’d gotten used to all the birds and their noises,” he said.“They’d be following the boat, sometimes resting on the mast before taking off again. You’d see flocks of them wheeling over the surface of the sea in the distance, feeding on pilchards.”But in March and April this year, only silence and desolation surrounded his boat, Funnel Web, as it sped across the surface of a haunted ocean.North of the equator, up above New Guinea, the ocean-racers saw a big fishing boat working a reef in the distance.“All day it was there, trawling back and forth. It was a big ship, like a mother-ship,” he said.And all night it worked too, under bright floodlights. And in the morning Macfadyen was awoken by his crewman calling out, urgently, that the ship had launched a speedboat.“Obviously I was worried. We were unarmed and pirates are a real worry in those waters. I thought, if these guys had weapons then we were in deep trouble.”But they weren’t pirates, not in the conventional sense, at least. The speedboat came alongside and the Melanesian men aboard offered gifts of fruit and jars of jam and preserves.“And they gave us five big sugar-bags full of fish,” he said.“They were good, big fish, of all kinds. Some were fresh, but others had obviously been in the sun for a while.“We told them there was no way we could possibly use all those fish. There were just two of us, with no real place to store or keep them. They just shrugged and told us to tip them overboard. That’s what they would have done with them anyway, they said.“They told us that his was just a small fraction of one day’s by-catch. That they were only interested in tuna and to them, everything else was rubbish. It was all killed, all dumped. They just trawled that reef day and night and stripped it of every living thing.”Macfadyen felt sick to his heart. That was one fishing boat among countless more working unseen beyond the horizon, many of them doing exactly the same thing.No wonder the sea was dead. No wonder his baited lines caught nothing. There was nothing to catch.If that sounds depressing, it only got worse.The next leg of the long voyage was from Osaka to San Francisco and for most of that trip the desolation was tinged with nauseous horror and a degree of fear.“After we left Japan, it felt as if the ocean itself was dead,” Macfadyen said.“We hardly saw any living things. We saw one whale, sort of rolling helplessly on the surface with what looked like a big tumour on its head. It was pretty sickening.“I’ve done a lot of miles on the ocean in my life and I’m used to seeing turtles, dolphins, sharks and big flurries of feeding birds. But this time, for 3000 nautical miles there was nothing alive to be seen.”In place of the missing life was garbage in astounding volumes.“Part of it was the aftermath of the tsunami that hit Japan a couple of years ago. The wave came in over the land, picked up an unbelievable load of stuff and carried it out to sea. And it’s still out there, everywhere you look.”Ivan’s brother, Glenn, who boarded at Hawaii for the run into the United States, marvelled at the “thousands on thousands” of yellow plastic buoys. The huge tangles of synthetic rope, fishing lines and nets. Pieces of polystyrene foam by the million. And slicks of oil and petrol, everywhere.Countless hundreds of wooden power poles are out there, snapped off by the killer wave and still trailing their wires in the middle of the sea.“In years gone by, when you were becalmed by lack of wind, you’d just start your engine and motor on,” Ivan said.Not this time.“In a lot of places we couldn’t start our motor for fear of entangling the propeller in the mass of pieces of rope and cable. That’s an unheard of situation, out in the ocean.“If we did decide to motor we couldn’t do it at night, only in the daytime with a lookout on the bow, watching for rubbish.“On the bow, in the waters above Hawaii, you could see right down into the depths. I could see that the debris isn’t just on the surface, it’s all the way down. And it’s all sizes, from a soft-drink bottle to pieces the size of a big car or truck.“We saw a factory chimney sticking out of the water, with some kind of boiler thing still attached below the surface. We saw a big container-type thing, just rolling over and over on the waves.“We were weaving around these pieces of debris. It was like sailing through a garbage tip.“Below decks you were constantly hearing things hitting against the hull, and you were constantly afraid of hitting something really big. As it was, the hull was scratched and dented all over the place from bits and pieces we never saw.”Plastic was ubiquitous. Bottles, bags and every kind of throwaway domestic item you can imagine, from broken chairs to dustpans, toys and utensils.And something else. The boat’s vivid yellow paint job, never faded by sun or sea in years gone past, reacted with something in the water off Japan, losing its sheen in a strange and unprecedented way.BACK in Newcastle, Ivan Macfadyen is still coming to terms with the shock and horror of the voyage.“The ocean is broken,” he said, shaking his head in stunned disbelief.Recognising the problem is vast, and that no organisations or governments appear to have a particular interest in doing anything about it, Macfadyen is looking for ideas.He plans to lobby government ministers, hoping they might help.More immediately, he will approach the organisers of Australia’s major ocean races, trying to enlist yachties into an international scheme that uses volunteer yachtsmen to monitor debris and marine life.Macfadyen signed up to this scheme while he was in the US, responding to an approach by US academics who asked yachties to fill in daily survey forms and collect samples for radiation testing – a significant concern in the wake of the tsunami and consequent nuclear power station failure in Japan.“I asked them why don’t we push for a fleet to go and clean up the mess,” he said.“But they said they’d calculated that the environmental damage from burning the fuel to do that job would be worse than just leaving the debris there.” – See more at:

    • Looneytoonsindville

      The count level on the California beach may be higher than the background at the top of the hill but it is still VERY LOW and well within expected background radiation levels. Take a look at this video of a similar radiation counter at a beach in Brazil where the sand contains Monazite, a naturally occurring radioactive material: Note the rate of clicking – the detector is on a different setting (probably the times 100 setting) than the betector at the California beach indicating the counts per minute (CPM) on the Brazilian beach are more than 100 times the CPM on the California beach – from a naturally occurring source (not Fukushima).

      The article talks about Cesium-137 as having been released in large quantities. Cs-137 is primarily a beta particle emitter; 95% of the radiation emitted by the decay of Cs-137 is beta particles (a high energy electron). Beta particles only travel a very short distance in air. Even shorter distances in water. Thus, if the water is contaminated with Cs-137, 95% of the radiation released from the Cs-137 would be stopped by the water and/or the air long before it got to the guy’s detector. The other 5% of the radiation emitted by Cs-137 is a very low energy gamma ray (a photon, like sun rays only weaker). It is possible (I don’t know how likely) that the detector is picking up a few of the low energy gammas. However, it is equally possible that the sand has some naturally occurring radioactive material in it – a better investigation is needed to know for sure one way or the other (like this one –

      With respect to starfish, bald eagles, & other wildlife, if they were killed by the ingestion of radioactive material, an investigation by gamma spectroscopy (like the Brazil beach investigation) would quickly identify the isotopes involved and perhaps their source. I did some gamma spectroscopy in college – it is simple and straightforward. Many radiation labs (including the environmental monitoring labs at nuclear power plants including San Onofre and Diablo Canyon located on the Pacific coast of California) can and do perform such studies regularly, monitoring the environmental effects of our use of nuclear power and nuclear materials. Perhaps they will publish their environmental monitoring results?

    • GK

      LOL. More BIN hype and BS.

    • Lghtning38

      wasn’t obumbles the clown, just swimming in Hawaii?

    • raddetoxnow

      For some of us, with family or friends that can take us, or a job that will move is, or the resources to be independent, we can flee. 95% of us are here for the duration it seems.

      Its probably time for all of us to start some serious treatment therapies.

      Cesium and strontium were the dangerous isotopes released in quantity by Fukushima. Pectin-based radiation therapy was researched and developed by EU to treat Chernobyl’s victims. is the product the EU developed, based on pectin. It’s a patent pending process to bind to and remove heavy metals and isotopes and replenish minerals and vitamins. The result: 63% of cesium removed according to independent studies in the Swiss Medical Journal.

      Sodium alginate looks good for removing Strontium. It leaches the Strontium from the bones.

      The above two should be in every house on the west coast.

    • highwithaltitude
    • kacklebarney

      I think this is BS. Just saw a piece on Fukushima with an interview with an American scientist in Japan. He has been doing his own testing and said if you can swim safely in the ocean over there, there is no problem in the US. There is radiation in the ocean but it is well within limits. They said it would take 40 years to totally clear out the radioactive materials. They built a bay with concrete walls and filters to contain any radiation going out of the plant.

    • WCS

      I would not trust any globule org or there reports about Fuku anyway. Any group that is attached to any government are no more than a bunch of liars and criminals. The fastest way to discount any study is to alien your self with government. Government is where good people go to get lied to or where to get a job if your a criminal and chronic liar, ego tripping, narcissistic, psychotic, insane, power tripping, murdering thug! Sab part is there was a day I did not feel this way, then I started watching them and what they said and did. Wow, why anyone would trust the American government is beyond me and they get worse with every election.

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