Video: Radiation in Pacific Seafood Prompts Restaurants To Remove from Menus

Radiation in Pacific Seafood

Video: Radiation in Pacific Seafood Prompts Restaurants To Remove from Menus

In case you’ve been living in a cave it’s well documented that Pacific seafood is contaminated with radiation caused by the Fukushima Diachi nuclear disaster on March 11, 2011. When reports first started coming out that Pacific seafood is testing positive for Fukushima radiation some chefs caught on quickly and started pulling it from their menus and testing the other seafood for radiation with gieger counters.

Several years later restaurants owners like Chef Robert Perez will not serve Pacific seafood because it’s contaminated with Fukushima radiation:

Victoria Sanchez, KEYT – KCOY – KKFX Anchor/Reporter

Robert Perez has been a chef for more than three decades, but it was the nuclear disaster in Japan that changed the way he cooks.

In March 2011, a tsunami triggered by an earthquake rocked the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant, causing radioactive materials to leak.

Even though scientists have said that the radiation in the ocean is now low, Perez isn’t buying it.

“The way things are heading, we just feel strongly that it is not safe, and I’m not going to consume the fish and I’m definitely not going to provide it to my guests. I just can’t do that with a clear conscience,” said Perez.

The menu at Seagrass changed slightly two years ago when the restaurant stopped using Japanese seafood. Around a year ago, Hawaiian fish was taken off the menu. Now, all seafood from the San Diego border to Alaska is gone.

Radiation in Pacific Seafood from Fukushima Nuclear Accident

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Read the full story HERE and also visit KEYT News site for more local flavor.

Fukushima Radiation in Pacific Seafood?

As Reported By RT and Ms Milky the Clown

High Levels of Cesium Found in Fish off Ibaraki
http://www3.nhk.or.jp/nhkworld/englis…
http://tinyurl.com/m8hsbyp
High levels of cesium found in fish off Ibaraki
Researchers have found high levels of radioactive cesium in fish caught early this month off Hitachi in Ibaraki Prefecture, northeast of Tokyo.
Prefectural officials said 1,037 becquerels of cesium were discovered per kilogram of Japanese sea bass. That’s more than 10 times the government safety limit.
They said it is the 3rd highest level found in marine products in the region. Higher levels were only previously detected in April 2011 — one month after the Fukushima nuclear accident. The contaminated fish then was sand lance.
The officials said the sea-bass shipment will not hit the market as it does not meet government restrictions.
They admitted they don’t know why such a high dose was detected more than 2 years after the accident.
But they said they are working hard to keep the food supply safe.
Jul. 11, 2013 – Updated 16:05 UTC

WOW! More nuclear waste leaking from Fukushima
http://youtu.be/HHFvl_SnZ3k
Thom Hartmann gets an update on the situation at Japan’s Fukushima nuclear power plant from Kevin Kamps, Nuclear Waste Watchdog-Beyond Nuclear
Website: www.beyondnuclear.org.
If you liked this clip of The Thom Hartmann Program, please do us a big favor and share it with your friends… and hit that “like” button!
http://www.thomhartmann.com

 

 

Categories: FUKUSHIMA

Comments

  1. Ramadhan
    Ramadhan 25 October, 2015, 07:47

    In the 50 s during the cold war, many peolpe built fall-out shelters in/under their yards or under their homes. These usually consist of very thick concrete walls, contained ventilation systems, a separate well, chemical toilet, etc. Watch the movie Blast from the Past to get the general idea. It can be as elaborate as you can afford and want to make it.Seeing as I’ve actually seen footage of scientists observing nuclear tests in the desert at close range in similar shelters, I have to assume it is possible to survive the initial blast in such a shelter. The real key is surviving long-term how much food can you store, clean water, sewage problems, power, light, comfort items .uh, companionship? How about communication bring a short-wave radio perhaps?I’ve often pondered this very question. I’m a survivor and I like life. I wouldn’t cave to an apocalypse easily and I’d want to be as prepared as I could.

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