Tuesday, April 04, 2017 by Tracey Watson
With the end of the Cold War in 1991, the once-formidable Russian bear appeared to have been tamed once and for all. Recent events would seem to indicate otherwise, however. It is as though that bear has awoken from a long sleep, rested and ready to take on the world. That fact, coupled with widespread global political instability, has many concerned about the re-emerging threat of nuclear war. (RELATED: Stay up-to-date at Nuclear.news)
Even without that looming threat, recent events like the triple meltdown at the Fukushima Daiichi power plant in 2011, have reinforced the need for a solution in case of accidental exposure to radiation. That totally unforeseen disaster struck after first an earthquake and then a tsunami hit Japan in quick succession. Insufficient cooling of the reactors led to the triple meltdown, which in turn led to chemical explosions and the release of radioactive materials. Six years later, Japan is still desperately trying to get the situation under control so that a proper clean-up can be implemented.
The Health Ranger, Mike Adams, had such unforeseen but disastrous events in mind when he developed the Cesium Eliminator, a unique formula which can bind with and eliminate as much as 95 percent of cesium isotopes from the human digestive tract in case of exposure to radiation.
This formula, which has just been awarded patent number US 9526751 B2, consists of a blend of zeolite powder, dehydrated seaweed, seawater extract, chlorella and spirulina in a specific ratio. It can eliminate 95 percent of cesium elements in contaminated food and water before those elements have the chance to enter the bloodstream and eventually be deposited in the soft tissues of the body.
There are different radioactive isotopes which can be released in this type of emergency, including iodine-131, which has a half-life of just seven or eight days and can be blocked with products like potassium iodide or nascent iodine. The Cesium Eliminator, on the other hand, is mainly aimed at protection against radioactive cesium isotopes like cesium-137, which iodine cannot protect against in any way, and which has a half-life of 30 years. That means that after a nuclear event, cesium-137 can contaminate soil for years, making the land in the area totally unsafe for agriculture.
Note what Stanford University had to say about cesium-137:
Among the many fission product nuclides, cesium 137 deserves attention because it possesses a unique combination of physical properties and historical notoriety. It is readily produced in large quantities during fission, has an intermediate half-life, decays by high-energy pathways, and is chemically reactive and highly soluble. These physical properties have made cesium 137 a dangerous legacy of major nuclear accidents such as Chernobyl. …
The large quantities of cesium-137 produced during fission events pose a persistent hazard. Its half-life of about 30 years is long enough that objects and regions contaminated by cesium-137 remain dangerous to humans for a generation or more, but it is short enough to ensure that even relatively small quantities of cesium-137 release dangerous doses of radiation.
Adams has chosen not to make this formula available directly to the public, as its primary ingredient – zeolites – contains high levels of aluminum. If the unsuspecting man on the street were to start drinking this formula on a daily basis like a protective “vitamin,” it would have disastrous results. It is only for use in emergency situations, and only when food or water is consumed that is potentially contaminated with radioactive materials.
The Health Ranger has decided to make the licensing and manufacturing rights to this product available absolutely free of charge to any government that wishes to protect its citizens from nuclear fallout. Alternatively, CWC Labs, Adams’ ISO-17025 certified lab, is equipped to manufacture the product either as a powder or capsule for any such government that does not have the facilities to do so personally.
Any interested parties should contact Adams via the Natural News feedback form or the CWC Labs contact form.