|Radiation and Cesium
type of radiation that escapes into the environment after an explosion
in a nuclear power plant is based on cesium. The body thinks cesium is
calcium and will
use it anywhere there is a calcium defiiciency. In a way, this probably
makes cesium radiation safer in western/industrial countries because we
are rarely deficient in calcium. Often, in fact, we have excess amounts
calcium in our diets, which can induce a deficiency in magnesium, so
I do not recommend taking plain calcium supplements. Instead, take some
extra calcium in a natural source of mixed minerals, like clay, dirt or
volcanic dust. Make bone broth
If radiation is arriving in your area, you should avoid going out
if at all possible. Wear a face mask if you do. If possible, keep the
face mask damp, as
this will reduce radioactiving getting into your breathing.
The Russians gave out chocolate bars with clay mixed in
them to people after Chernobyl. Clay is used as part of the containment
wall when nuclear waste has to be buried. Green clay will contain some
iodine from the seaweed that makes it green. Spirulina was given in the
amount of 5 grams a day for 45 days. Institute of Radiation Medicine in
Minsk claims this protocol enhanced immune systems, raised T-cell
counts and reduced radioactivity.
Foods supplements recommended for radiation
Take extra iodine -- you can put a splash of Lugol's solution
on some area of skin and let it sink in on its own. When the stain goes
away, add some more. There is some dispute over whether or not the
Japanese radiation is based on iodine or not. Probably it is not, but
you still need iodine. Your skin will let you know how much you need.
If the iodine spread on your skin does not sink in after a day, you are
Potassium -- is named after "pot ash", which is the ash left over
burning any kind of plant matter. If you have a fire that you know the
wood that goes into it, take out the ash when it gets cool and find
to consume it (see minerals)
You can take tablets of potassium iodide to get both potassium and
Any kind of seaweed is a good source of balanced iodine with its
natural companion minerals. Add kelp to any food you can.Borax
Boron, the main component of Borax (laundry booster), is considered a
"neutron absorber". Its use is recommended in damaged nuclear reactors
to prevent runaway nuclear fission. The FDA says that consuming up to
1/4 teaspoon a day of Borax is safe. Do NOT use boric acid as a
Some other practices recommended for dealing with or preventing
absorption of radiation:
Eat plenty of naturally fermented foods with
lots of soil based probiotics.
Edible clay or other mixed minerals source.
Take gingko biloba.
Drink lots of water
Move in rhythmic motion (like swinging or rocking in a rocking
chair) to keep fluids moving around (think of a washing machine).
Eat miso and/or miso soup. This has been reported as one of the main
factors sited as to who did or did not succumb to radiation sickness
among the medical personnel treating victims of the atomic bombing of
Japanese cites during WW2. Besides miso, the diet used by Dr.
to treat staff and patients also included brown rice, soy
sauce. seaweed and sea salt, and eliminating sugar and
Eat green vegetables, especially mustard greens, broccoli, cabbage and
Earth Our Cure: A Handbook of Natural Medicine for Today by Raymond
Your Doctor! How to Be Independently Healthy by Andrew W.
Cure Is in the Cupboard
Using oil of oregano
for better health.
The information on this site is provided for informational
purposes only and if followed is done so solely on the initiative of