Wednesday, March 30, 2011

Japan Nuclear Reactors in Full Meltdown

Not trying be a scaremonger, but more and more experts are saying that the Fukushima catastrophe is now a full-blown meltdown:

When the Fukushima Meltdown Hits Groundwater

By Dr. Tom Burnett
March 27, 2011
Via Hawaii News Daily

"Fukushima is going to dwarf Chenobyl. The Japanese government has had a level 7 nuclear disaster going for almost a week but won’t admit it."

"At Fukushima, the reactor cores are still melting down. The ONLY way to stop that is to detonate a ~10 kiloton fission device inside each reactor containment vessel and hope to vaporize the cores. That’s probably a bad solution."

"A nuclear meltdown is a self-sustaining reaction. Nothing can stop it except stopping the reaction. And that would require a nuclear weapon. In fact, it would require one in each containment vessel to merely stop what is going on now. But it will be messy."

See also:

Japan Prediction: Nuclear Holocaust, Tokyo Evacuated

Prophecy of Japan Nuclear Holocaust


  1. Now they say that they are going to concrete over it all. I hope that stops the meltdown.

  2. Thanks John. Well, now they say that the Chernobyl option will only enclose the top side of the reactors. And since they don't know from where the radiation leaks are coming from, then they must be coming from the bottom. That indicates a full meltdown and if the fuel melts through the bottom and hits the water table it will cause a huge explosion that will spread very large amounts of radiation over a very wide area.

    God help us all.

  3. For latest inforamtion check out

  4. Kydo News: Confirmed #2 leaking into ocean

  5. Fukushima has recorded radiation readings over 50 times worse than Chernobyl.

  6. There is no serious problem so just calm down. You don't understand our Japanese culture! Everything is just fine!

  7. April 3rd koyodo news update:

    2 missing Fukushima nuke plant workers found dead on site.

  8. M&C News:

    Japanese executives head to Hong Kong.
    Hong Kong has seen sharp rise in number of Japanese professionals applying for work.