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Wednesday, September 28, 2011

☢ MP3 Fukushima Report with Jeff Rense and Yoichi Shimatsu 26 Sep 2011 ☢

Related MP3s:
☢ Inside Info Fukushima Disaster Aug 29 and Sep 05 2011 ☢
☢ Fukushima Report 12 Sep 2011 ☢
☢ MP3 Fukushima and Secret Japan Nukes Program - Loss of Ozone Jeff Rense and Yoichi Shimatsu 3 Oct 2011 ☢

Here you can Download the newest September 26, 2011 Audio Fukushima Report with Jeff Rense from and Yoichi Shimatsu from Hong Kong. (The MP3 can also be found in Jeff Rense archive)

Download MP3 Jeff Rense - 09-26-11 - HR3 - From Hong Kong - Yoichi Shimatsu - Fukushima Report

Transcribed first minutes:

Jeff Rense: And talk to Yoichi Shimatsu back with us after a week off, actually was flying last time.. Are you there Yoichi?

Yoichi Shimatsu: Yes I am, how are you?

Jeff Rense: I'm well, I'm a hell of a lot better than most.

Yoichi Shimatsu: As good as you can be in these times.

Jeff Rense: Yeah indeed, yep, yep, yep. Now there are a lot of things to talk about here. The idea of the black current making it's way across is now a feet to complete, we know that the Canadians tested some fish they said, yes they found some Cesium but it was nothing to worry about, the same old BS. But the bottom line was that they found Cesium now what does that tell us, it tells us that Fukushima is in the fish over here like we said it was.

Yoichi Shimatsu: Across in the food supply, yes it takes, you know 6 months would be a long time, now what happens is that the black current moved up off the Japanese shore it gets hit by the Oyashio (7) which is a parent current or the Liman Current (8) a cold current which will knock it for a loop back and then it goes across the Pacific and it turns into what is called the North Pacific current and it's been a lot of scientific fudging going on really sad to see geophysicist sort of you know, making a lot of non-scientific claims. The thing does not slow down the water do not dissipate in the Pacific it continue a very forcefully over a period of 6 months to the North coast of Canada and United States. Basically around were the border is. And one branch of it splits up to British Columbia goes all the way around the Alaskan Island and loopes back down to were the Russian Kamchatka. The other comes basically straight Southworth across the coast of Washington, Oregon, California and finally it hits Mexico. Part of it then goes down to across Peru, and Chile. And the rest of it goes back across the Pacific to Japan. Now the Japanese government again they are also trying to underestimate they says it's going to take 30 years..

Jeff Rense: BS..

Yoichi Shimatsu: For the radiation to come back to Japan so Japanese government is basically admitting there is radioactive water conversing the Pacific that's going to cycle back to Japan. They say 30 years cause that would be the long loop going down through Peru, South America and looping back up once more. But we are talking about this smaller loop which will bring it back, lets say within a year and a half..

Jeff Rense: I'll bet it might even be less than that. By the way the current notwithstanding. Tuna can make the crossing apparently in 4-5 days and they will eat up fish.

Yoichi Shimatsu: Yeah, yeah, they can speed across and in fact you know off the coast of Fukushima you have these what are called these gigantinc eddies, upweldings they are sort of like climb movements in the water where the cold water of the Liman and Oyashio  mixes with the warm water of the Kuroshio. And this is were all the spawning goes own, so all the larvae are there. And so right now what we are seeing are a lot of squid. And you know, radiation for some reason show up in invertebrates, I think because they don't have like very good like we call reno systems. They don't really have a good way of transporting waste out of their bodies and also in our bodies radiation will accumulate not only in our organes but also in our bones they don't have bones. They die because of that balony died off Japan and right now we are seeing massive amounts of squid washing up on the California shore. These are invertebrates which has basically spawned off the coast of Japan and now being pushed of the coast of California where they end up as Calamarian you know this should be off the menu in the United States.

Jeff Rense: Alright this is bioaccumulative this is the part that people don't get..

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Geiger Counters - Radiation Detection Meters - Handheld Radiation Detector

When it comes to radiation detection meters you really have a wide field of gadgets to choose from, however radiation detectors are the most common to use. First of all if you need to know what type of radiation you are looking for. There are Alpha, Beta and Gamma radiation detectors. And also there is neutron emission of nuclear radiation. And all these different types of emissions have radiation detectors for a specific type of radiation that you can buy radiation detector for. Some also measure both Alpha and Beta. Others detect Alpha, Beta and Gamma. While others let you measure Beta and Gamma radiation.

What most people have use for though are Dosimeters you can buy a handheld radiation detector pretty cheap that are good addition to a survival kit. There are different kinds that you can use that will detect radiation. There are radiation badges that will tell you when radiation become high. Workers at nuclear power plants use these to inform them of how much radiation they have been exposed to. Now also children in the Fukushima prefecture have each been given a radiation badge so they know if they are exposed to radiation. Some come in the shape of a pen that you can carry in your pocket while other are made more compact so that you can attach them to your keychain. And then you have what is called a personal radiation monitor. These are also called Dosimeters and also normally called Geiger counters. Although not all use the Geiger-Muller Tube for the radiation detection some use a semiconductor instead. These and mostly the older geiger counters seen are pretty big to carry around, so they might not be best suited for a survival situation where you only need to carry the most important things. However if you have land and want to check radiation around the property and drinking water then these are the geiger counters to get because they are very well built units.

These are the once that you normally see people use. They have different units of radiation detection, because when it comes to radiation there are many standards used. some give the measurements in Rads, while other use Sieverts. Some have the maximum radiation value for the measured radioactivity quite low but they will still give you an idea of the amount of radiation in the area. With the units ranging from between background radiation 0.001 mSv/hr all the way up to 10 Sv/h. Normally a dosimeter will measure radiation in micro siverts per hour. If you were to walk into one of the reactor units at the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Plant you probably would get an error reading from your dosimeter because the radiation levels are so high there.

Note that some places outside the exclusion zone in Fukushima that are too radioactive for people to live in have areas where the radiation levels are above 30 Sv/h. So if you are in a area that have high radiation the radiation detectors would also there go off the scale. However Geiger counters or radiation detectors are still favored as general purpose alpha/beta/gamma portable radiation detectors and radiation detection equipment, due to their low cost and robustness. Most come with an LCD Display that show you the radioactivity in the area. Nowdays you will even get alarm sound and the possibility to connect the device to a computer. Either with a Infrared, Bluetooth or USB connection.

So if you look at the radiation detectors for sale that have this, then these radiation detection meters will allow you to make maps of contaminated areas that show where the radiation is high and low. This also will help you to see which areas are becoming more contaminated over time. With several nuclear reactors in the US and around the world located near fault zones that makes it a danger if a big earthquake would hit the area there is always a good choice to have a radiation dosimeter avaliable. I'm sure many in Fukushima would have been grateful to have dosimeters avaliable at the time of the disaster and I am sure you to would be grateful to have a geiger counter handy when you need one.