The Health Ranger’s science-based preparedness guide for surviving nuclear fallout

 

(Natural News) Suddenly the threat of nuclear attack from North Korea seems incredibly real to many people, and even the mainstream media is now warning residents of Hawaii to build bunkers for survival. (Seriously, CNN just reported that.)

As is often the case, much of the information you’re told about surviving a nuclear attack is complete bunk. That’s largely because mainstream media journalists are, of course, totally clueless when it comes to anything related to actual science. Almost none of them know a single useful thing about radioactive isotopes, radioactive decay, half-life, etc. Yet those of us in the independent media are extremely well informed on this and other topics. In my case, I’m the inventor and author of a United States patent called Cesium Eliminator, proven to eliminate radioactive cesium-137 from the digestive tract through a combination of dietary ingredients. I’ve also stockpiled 10,000 kg of material to manufacture this lifesaving supplement in an emergency, and I plan to donate it to victims of the first nuclear event that takes place on U.S. soil.

I’m also the founder and lab science director of an internationally accredited lab known as CWC Labs, and I’m a co-author of this science paper published in the peer-reviewed journal LC/GC, entitled “Liquid Chromatography–Time-of-Flight Mass Spectrometry for Cannabinoid Profiling and Quantitation in Hemp Oil Extracts.”

What I’m going to offer you here is a science-based guide on all the basic things you need to know about surviving a nuclear strike. Not all nuclear strikes are survivable, by the way, due to the laws of physics and biology. And a lot of what you’ve been told about North Korea’s missiles is completely false. They are far more capable of striking the USA than almost anyone dare admit. Rush Limbaugh, for example, stupidly thinks Kim’s missiles keep landing in the ocean by accident. He seems to have no idea that this is all part of the altitude testing protocol with the goal of achieving altitude, not geographic distance. Once you achieve sufficient altitude, you can redirect those missiles to almost any city on the planet.

Listen to my Health Ranger Report podcast to learn more:

The basics: What actually kills people in nuclear attacks?

Believe it or not, most fatalities in the World War II atomic bomb attacks did not occur from radiation exposure. In the bombings of Hiroshima and Nakasaki, more people died from collapsing and burning buildings than from radiation exposure. (Very few people realize that.) Via the UCLA website:

  • Very large numbers of person were crushed in their homes and in the buildings in which they were working. Their skeletons could be seen in the debris and ashes for almost 1,500 meters from the center of the blast, particularly in the downwind directions.
  • Large numbers of the population walked for considerable distances after the detonation before they collapsed and died.
  • Large numbers developed vomiting and bloody and watery diarrhea (vomitus and bloody feces were found on the floor in many of the aid stations), associated with extreme weakness. They died in the first and second weeks after the bombs were dropped.
  • During this same period deaths from internal injuries and from burns were common. Either the heat from the fires or infrared radiation from the detonations caused many burns, particularly on bare skin or under dark clothing.
  • After a lull without peak mortality from any special causes, deaths began to occur from purpura, which was often associated with epilation, anemia, and a yellowish coloration of the skin. The so-called bone marrow syndrome, manifested by a low white blood cell count and almost complete absence of the platelets necessary to prevent bleeding, was probably at its maximum between the fourth and sixth weeks after the bombs were dropped.

Atomic bombs — those are the kind that North Korea has right now — produce tremendous heat as a byproduct of the fission process. Thus, they produce not only radiation and radioactive isotopes (see below) that kill biology and contaminate the environment, they also produce high heat that sets fire to buildings and “roasts” anyone near the detonation. In the case of Japan, many buildings of that era were made out of bamboo and wood, creating a kind of tinder box of fuel ready to be ignited by the thermal effects of the atomic bombs.

The following chart is extremely useful, as it explains the likely effects of a 1-Megaton nuclear detonation (air burst) on structures, depending on their distance from ground zero. In essence, almost everything in a 4-mile radius is turned to rubble and is likely not survivable unless you are already in an underground bunker at the moment of detonation. Buildings from 4 – 7 miles will likely catch on fire and many will burn and crumble. Buildings beyond 7 miles away will suffer some damage but may not burn. 
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