Long gone from the minds of most people in the U.S. and around the world is the Fukushima nuclear disaster in northeastern Japan.
On March 11, 2011, a massive tsunami triggered by an equally massive earthquake, nearly destroyed the entire complex. When the giant wave hit the multi-nuclear plant complex, the reactors automatically shut down their sustained fission reactions, but the tsunami wave also knocked out emergency generators that were supposed to provide power to operate pumps and keep the reactors cool. The inability to cool reactors led to three of them melting down, followed by a series of hydrogen air chemical explosions and widespread regional radiation contamination, making Fukushima the worst nuclear disaster since Chernobyl in the former Soviet Union in 1986.
Enormous problems remain at the plant to this day. As noted by Fukushima Watch, a former nuclear engineer, Arnie Gundersen, believes the worst is yet to come, as workers at the plant get closer to the reactors. (RELATED: Fukushima nuclear catastrophe forces world to rethink future of nuclear power.)
“As they get in [the containment vessel at Fukushima Daiichi Unit 2], they’re finding that combination of hot steam – these are not just radioactive chemicals, but it’s a toxic mix of chemicals that are going to react with the steel,” he said in an interview with the BBC. “So there’s rust and hunks of nuclear fuel lying around, and steam, and it’s raining all the time because of the condensation.
“I think it’s about as close to hell as I could imagine,” he added, noting that the contamination will continue for thousands of years.
What’s worse, that hell could actually spread to the four corners of the earth, including, of course, North America. Should the damage at Fukushima suddenly be extended – say, by melting fuel rods or perhaps another earthquake-induced super-tsunami – that’d be all it would take to spread the radiation far beyond Japan.
Now, however, thanks to Natural News founder/editor Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, people can obtain additional protection from radiation poisoning.
The U.S. Patent Office recently awarded Mike Adams a patent for a very unique formula known as the Cesium Eliminator, which works to get rid of radioactive cesium isotopes from the human digestive tract if you happen to ingest contaminated food and water.
Speaking of the latter two possibilities, the Trump administration is reportedly considering its options for a potential pre-emptive strike against North Korea, which is known to be armed with perhaps as many as eight nuclear bombs and is actively developing the ICBM technology to deliver them. Short of that, Pyongyang could attempt to smuggle a nuclear bomb aboard a cargo ship and perhaps detonate it in a U.S. harbor, rendering it useless for a millennium, or longer, and severely damaging our country economically. A recent high-level defector from North Korea said the country’s erratic leader, Kim Jong-Un, most definitely would retaliate to any attack on his country with nuclear weapons.
So obviously, with clear and present nuclear dangers lurking, Adams’ patented Cesium Eliminator has come along at exactly the right time. (RELATED: Robots Keep “Dying” From Radiation In Fukushima, Making The Nuclear Fallout Investigation Impossible.)
CesiumEliminator.com explains what cesium is and how it harms your body:
Cesium-137 is a radioactive isotope produced from nuclear catastrophes like Chernobyl and Fukushima. It’s also a deadly radioisotope created in the aftermath of nuclear bombs.
Cesium-137 has a half-life of 30 years and it mimics potassium in soils and plants. It contaminates soils for 200 – 300 years, making the land unusable for agriculture. Cesium-137 contamination is the reason why no one lives near Chernobyl to this very day.
Once you eat cesium-137, you are irradiating your body from the inside out.
The product is laboratory-validated to bind with and capture cesium isotopes during simulated human ingestion. Adams said he developed his formula at CWC Labs, where he is the science director. He said his product formula is based on a unique combination of zeolites and dehydrated seaweeds, which were lab-confirmed to be very effective at binding with cesium, including cesium 137.
J.D. Heyes is a senior writer for NaturalNews.com and NewsTarget.com, as well as editor of The National Sentinel.