[ RadSafe ] help us realise this video to fight radiophobia

Howard Long howard.long at comcast.net
Wed Mar 7 10:06:37 CST 2012

Recheck your selection of data on bomb-related cancer.
Breast cancer in women reciving 1-50 rad was significantly LESS
than "expected".
Howard Long MD MPH

howard.long at comcast.net

On Mar 7, 2012, at 6:54 AM, "Theo Richel" <theo at richel.org> wrote:

> If you check http://www.groenerekenkamer.nl/node/1675 you find a page to
> raise funds for a video that is intended to fight radiophobia. It is not
> a commercial undertaking and I hope you will support it.
> Many thanks in advance,
> Theo Richel
> -----Original Message-----
> From: radsafe-bounces at health.phys.iit.edu
> [mailto:radsafe-bounces at health.phys.iit.edu] On Behalf Of Jim Conca
> Sent: woensdag 7 maart 2012 15:12
> To: radsafe at health.phys.iit.edu
> Subject: [ RadSafe ] Fallout
> Dear members,
> I am in need of clarification. Everything I've seen from the effects of
> the Hiroshima and Nagasaki detonations suggest that the initial burst of
> rad during the blast in the 3-km annulus around, but outside of, the
> blast zone caused the radiation-related cancers and deaths in the
> surviving cohort, and when I plot cancers, it is indeed linear with dose
> down to about 10 rem where it merges with background (Figure attached),
> but that fallout did nothing measurable. Is this correct? Is it because
> doses from fallout were so low?
> Thank you,
> Jim
> Dr. James Conca, Director
> Center for Laboratory Science
> RJ LeeGroup, Inc.
> 2710 N. 20th Ave
> Pasco, WA 99301
> 509-545-4989 office
> 509-205-7541 cell
> jconca at rjlg.com
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