Monthly Archives: September 2016

We’re almost done with radioactivity topics

I'll skip the pleasantries right now, but I'm glad to see you again. We're almost done with radioactivity topics.

There were a few events that led to this series of e-mails. We've seen increasing civil and military unrest arising in the past months. This has been happening both within the U.S. and around the world. Take a step back and you'll notice that it's been steadily increasing for some time. You might have to look into alternative media channels to find actual facts, but this phenomenon is so obvious you can't miss it.

Understanding nuclear energy is a key skill. I believe in empowering people through communication, information, and knowledge, so I've set out to make you radioactive savvy. You never know when things might go south; you just know for sure that they will.

Regardless of when that might happen, you want to make sure that you are able to survive. In the case of a nuclear explosion, you'd best have a fallout shelter nearby. The best way to keep clear of radioactive debris is by turning one of your rooms into a fallout shelter, or building one from scratch.

After a nuclear explosion, all of the radioactive matter gets condensed into rain, consequently emitting alpha and beta particles, as well as gamma rays. Remember we've talked about all of these health hazards in the last e-mails. A fallout shelter minimizes exposure to such risks until radioactivity decays.

Having such a room within your home would be smart. In this way you could easily and safely wait there until you hear from local emergency authorities.

There are countless ways in which you could build a room like this. However, there are some things to consider once you start designing your fallout shelter.

1. The room must be well insulated. Avoid cabins, trailer homes, and other similar structures. Make sure to check the previous e-mails to find out which are the best materials that shield you from radioactivity.

2. The room should be as far as possible from the exterior walls. Some of the most popular choices are the basement or cellar.

3. Once you've picked the spot, start shutting off all openings. Make sure that you reinforce the walls with bricks, concrete, and even furniture. It would be wise to have a hammer, some nails, and wood, just in case.

4. Within the fallout room, see if you can build an inner shelter. During the first few days after the blast, the fallout room will probably not be enough. Therefore, see if you can make a heavily reinforced cupboard, for the initial days after the blast.

5. Make sure that the fallout room allows for sufficient amounts of oxygen.

6. Make sure that you get provisions for at least a couple of weeks.

Remember that your senses are not going to pick up radiation until it's too late and they have already affected your body. You'll know if that is the case if you start getting nausea, headaches, vertigo, and abdominal or muscle pain, among other similar symptoms.

It would be wise to print out at least some of the e-mails from this series which I've been sending for the past few weeks. They might come in handy.

My personal goal is to help you prepare for whatever the future might bring. It is virtually impossible for me to reach my goal without your implication and I would like to thank you for making the right choice. Do let me know if there's any particular topic that you'd like me to tackle. I hope this has been of some help to you.

Stay safe. Stay prepared.
Jason Richards

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