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(Sequence #F1abc): Img.115/ Img.116/ Abb.117 :
Here are photographs of a leaf burned by a single drop of radioactivity falling sporadically with rain in the New Zealand town of Petone. Most likely, it is just such single raindrops saturated with scorching radioactivity that cause mutations of blackbirds described in item #T7. and in Img.568 ff. (#T1) on the website Solar energy, and perhaps they are also responsible for the melanoma "epidemic" described above. Notice that the fact of the appearance of such single drops containing burning radioactive waste, in the rains of New Zealand, distant from the rest of the world, practically also means that similar drops of mutating, and probably also carcinogenic and pathogenic rain, probably fall also in every other place on Earth. Only that, because these are only single drops separated from each other by time and space, their detection is very difficult (if NOT completely impossible) for professional scientists who perform their profession only routinely, and thus who do NOT put in their research and in "hunting" for the truth all their perceptiveness, logic, and desire to find out even the most unpopular truth (i.e. the truth which in the case of professional scientists has the potential to jeopardize or even completely destroy their well-paid careers). Thus, in spite of what scientists and politicians will officially state, it is worth, however, to take into account my advice-warning that I gave in the motto to item #F5. on the website Food handling.
A photograph of the leaf described here, which caused the writing of item #F5 of this page. I cite it here because this leaf provides confirmation that on New Zealand, and from here probably also on every other place on Earth, occasional single drops full of scorching radioactivity potentially capable of causing mutations, cancer and/or other health problems fall with rain. The above leaf was positioned on the vine at such a significant angle that this single radioactive drop actually only slid over it, touching it in two places, before soaking into the soil. Thus, only some minimal proportion of its radioactive content remained on the leaf. Nevertheless, even such minimal content caused an increase in the radiation monitor readings - as documented and explained in photos (b) and (c). Notice that the radioactivity of some wastes disappears tremendously slowly - sometimes only after many thousands of years. Thus, the fact that on New Zealand (and probably also on every other country in the world) only single drops full of burning radioactive waste are currently falling with rain, does NOT mean that this radioactivity disappears, but on the contrary, means that it slowly and unnoticeably accumulates in the soil (just like the effect of climate change slowly and unnoticeably accumulates), and thus that with time this radioactivity may become so ubiquitous that it poisons all food, and in the future will also kill all people!
A photo of the readings of the radiation monitor placed on the leaf discussed here. When this monitor was placed on the leaf, its readings increased by more than 50% compared to how much they were when the monitor only recorded background radiation in a given and exact location. (The radiation monitor's readings typically change, however, if you move it to a different location.) The photo above shows an indication of 0.15 micro-Sieverts per hour (i.e. 0.15 μS/h)-which still qualifies it as an acceptable and safe level. Of course, since background radiation oscillates, the readings from the leaf during my measurements also oscillated between 0.13 and 0.15 μS/h. At other points in the garden, these readings were different. However, the leaf shown here always gave readings that were more than 50% higher than the background radiation alone at a given location.
Another photo snapped at the same spot in my garden. This time it documents only the background radiance readings taken shortly after reading (b). To take the photographs shown here, I deliberately chose the spot in my garden that gave the lowest background radiation, because on that day different spots in my garden gave background radiations whose lowest values dropped to somewhere between 0.07 and 0.10 μS/h. (Notice also that on each photograph I intentionally recorded a section of the lawn, in order to reassure the viewer that all my measurements were always made in the same place of the garden - because in other places of the garden the background radiation could be different. After all, I took all photographs from the so-called "free hand", i.e. without the use of a tripod - which, unfortunately, causes that each photo was taken from a slightly different angle and probably from a slightly different height. Nevertheless, photographing the lawn as well allows the viewer to note the arrangement of flowers and grass. In turn, this arrangement reassures the viewer that the measurements recorded here were always taken in the same place, because this wooden pad, which I used to expose the leaf, lay and was photographed all the time in exactly the same point in the garden and with the same orientation). In the photo, I showed the lowest readings of 0.07 μS/h. However, at the time of the measurements discussed here, these readings oscillated between 0.07 and 0.09 μS/h. On the other hand, when this leaf was placed under the radiation monitor, these readings always jumped by more than 50%. (NOT stained with radiation leaves do NOT cause almost any, certainly NOT that much, increase in background radiation readings.)