RAD REPORT: Back in Print Book Details Low Dose Radiation Consequences at Cherynobyl

Edited by Tony Rutherford from Multiple Reports
Preview of Cherynobyl book
Preview of Cherynobyl book

HUNTINGTON, WV (HNN) – A book that contains post-Chernobyl studies by prominent Russian scientists has been re-printed. CHERNOBYL: Consequences of the Disaster for the People and Environment  contains the only documentation of nonmalignant diseases and deaths in the Russian Federation, Ukraine, Belarus, Europe and Scandinavia. It also includes a  section on environmental impacts. The book is now for sale directly from the printer.

At a March 25, 2011 Washington press conference Professor Alexey Yablokov, lead author and eminent Russian biologist, observed that the long-term health and environmental consequences of the Fukushima accident could surpass those from Chernobyl. He stated, “Because the area is far more densely populated [than the Chernobyl region], the human toll could be far worse…especially dangerous if plutonium is released.”

Professor Yablokov and his colleagues assess some 5000 studies of wild and domestic animals, birds, fish, plants, trees, mushrooms, bacteria, viruses, and yes- humans - that were altered, some permanently as a result of the Chernobyl radioactive releases. Animals and humans developed similar abnormalities and diseases, including birth defects and cancers. Radioactive releases from Chernobyl continue today – 25 years later. This book documents the never-ending perils from nuclear power."

The scientist has observed animal and human mutations from the Cherynobyl release. Professor Yablokov contends that low level doses of radiation have devastating impact , a theory which directly contradicts  mainstream nuclear scientists.


In addition, a paper titled Predicting the Global Consequences of the Chernobyl accident contains findings that concur with the Russian Professor:

Two separate methods have been employed to calculate the global cancer yield of the
Chernobyl accident. The results show between approximately 492,000 and 1.4 million
incident cancers in the 10 years and 50 years following exposure. These results agree
rather well with earlier estimates by Gofman (1990), Bertell (2006) and
epidemiological approaches to deaths using real data by Yablokov (2011) but are
much greater than those published by the World Health Organisation and the
International Atomic Energy Agency or by Fairlie and Sumner 2006.
The agreement between the ECRR2003 method employed and real data on cancer
from ex Soviet Union areas contaminated by Chernobyl, from weapons fallout and
Sweden after Chernobyl suggests that the current approach to modelling radiation risk
based on the ICRP dependence on the external exposures of the Japan A-Bomb
survivor cohorts is erroneous (Lesvos Declaration 2009). The matter has significant
implications for policy in the case of Fukushima.

You can download the full report by clicking  on the Consequences document.Predicting Global Health Consequences of the Cherynobyl Accident


The following video post-Cherynobyl contains images of low level radiation results. WARNING: The images on it may be disturbing to some viewers.


To order the Consequences book, it's $13.50.. Send credit card info to:  orders@grekoprinting.com or phone, 734-453-0341.

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