I have no idea and way of telling if this is the real deal but it sounds, at least to my ears plausible and comparable to what I have seen in the Exclusion Zone around Chernobyl and read about it: So I will repost this without having a 100% proof:
Tweets from Japan: “When we wash their hair, it comes off in a clump — It is really scary”
Saturday, August 13, 2011
August 13th, 2011
Decrease in White Blood Cells, Headache, Nausea in a Hospital in Sendai City, Miyagi, EX-SKF, August 12, 2011:
Tweets from a nurse (my very good guess from her tweets) in a large hospital in Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture on August 10:
Increasing number of patients with unexplainable decrease in white blood cells, headache, nausea. They are diagnosed for existing illness and undergo treatment, but they don’t respond to the treatment at all. I’ve seen those cases in my hospital. I’m not saying they are all because of the radiation exposure, but I’m telling you what I’m seeing.
When we wash their hair, it comes off in a clump. It is really scary. The doctor says, “I really wonder why the white blood cell count is down…” Doctor, don’t be so relaxed about it. There is going to be more and more people who don’t respond to treatment.
Take this 1hr 30min. documentary by the Japanese TV Channel NHK and share it !
Tepco still denies knowing anything about the whereabouts of nearly 200 nuclear liquidators... Most likely their bodies where dumped somewhere around Fukushima Power Plant in waste dumps.
Tokyo Electric's lax worker management found
The operator of the troubled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant has failed to confirm the whereabouts of 198 workers who are believed to have worked at the plant since the nuclear disaster started.
Criticizing the operator's lax personnel management, the health ministry has instructed Tokyo Electric Power Company to identify the workers and have those workers
checked for radiation exposure tests by next Friday.
In a report submitted to the ministry on Wednesday, the company admits that it has failed so far to confirm the whereabouts of the 198 workers, who are on the name-list of workers at the plant between March and April.
The company also reports that it has conducted radiation exposure tests on 8,338 workers, but still has to test more than 1,500 workers, including the 198.
The utility had reported last Wednesday that the number of missing was 132.
The Nuclear and Industrial Safety Agency is also investigating the case because if it is proven that some of these workers were hired by the company without their identities being confirmed, it could constitute a violation of anti-terrorism legislation.
Thursday, July 21, 2011 07:31 +0900 (JST)
Copyright NHK (Japan Broadcasting Corporation)