Fukushima global radiation spread.

The graphics represents a semi-educated guess on my part on the relative amount of Fukushima radioactivity deposited around the globe. I want to stress the “semi”. It is just my impression from Geiger readings, what I know about weather circulation patterns, and the food my ultra-sensitive body has eaten. It does not include Chernobyl, depleted uranium, or routine emissions from nuclear power plants. Red is the worst, blue is the best.

12 thoughts on “Fukushima global radiation spread.

  1. Mary,

    Red > yellow-orange > yellow-green > light green > dark green > blue-green > blue

    More radiation to less.

    I am borderline colorblind so it is hard to distinguish the colors.

  2. How do you base your analysis ? How do you correlate information?

    Im curious to know the validity of it, on how many years and what are the materials analysed ?

    Thank you

    • Like I said, it’s subjective, it is a semi-educated guess.

      I’m trying to figure out where to get spirulina and bee pollen from. I have been getting imported food for a year now (I live in the US), so by now I have kinda figured out what is clean, and what is not clean. When I started, I had no idea… I was eating fish and other foods that gave me metal mouth and feeding them to my child. This started in April 2011.

  3. That is a great job. And I guess you are using an interpolation tool…
    Please do not loose the original datas, for my further request is that you do not color by countries, but by real values regarding distances… if possible. Thanks.

  4. I would suggest that parts of England, Wales, Netherlands, Sweden, Poland, France, Germany, Italy, Turkey and Greece are also orange from Chernobyl. Unfortunately, I recall Lithuania reported Strontium from Fukushima… so it could be that Europe, between Fukushima and Chernobyl (small exception Spain – but they have their nukes) are largely orange as well.
    NEVERTHELESS, North America is clearly in deep trouble – mutations are rampant.

  5. Great work. Thanks for your heart. Presently I am living in South Korea and we have been sending in milk potters to be checked for radiation. As expected about 50% of the baby powder that we’ve been checking has come back with Fukushima fallout. We also sent in New Zealand milk samples as well and to our great surprise it also had the signature contamination fromFukushima as well. So NZ might not be as blue as one hopes.

    • David, thanks. I was consuming ice cream from Korea until last fall, when it seemed to give me bad physical reactions. But dairy cream from central America was even worse.

      It is very disturbing to hear that New Zealand milk contains Fuku isotopes. It is probably the bluest area of the whole earth.

  6. David, could you please recommend a lab for testing?

    Thanks for this map, Bobby. South Pacific nuclear testing may have also contributed nasty bits:
    “From 1966 to 1990, 167 nuclear test explosions have been performed on these two atolls…

    The whole South Pacific should be considered a downwind community. Total beta activity in the air was elevated for all monitoring stations in New Zealand as well as on Pacific islands including Fiji, Samoa, Tonga and Tahiti for the whole period from 1966 to 1975…”


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