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Catalyzed by the extreme tragedy Japan, I set about finding out how to protect myself and my family from radiation.  As the nuclear crisis has been unfolding, it became increasingly obvious that this information was vital to millions of residents of Japan – and to the rest of the world as well.  Though some of the information in this blog may be disturbing, my purpose is not to scare anyone, but to empower individuals, families and communities to take responsibility for their own well being.  I hope you will find this information useful.

The Japanese government continues to repeat the dishonest mantra that radiation exposures and contamination of food and water are below safe limits.  However, the closer we look at the facts of the Fukushima nuclear accident, a very disturbing picture emerges.  Individuals with geiger counters have discovered readings way above official numbers in places, such as this playground not far from Tokyo which had a reading well over 6 microseiverts per hour.

We have been hearing reports from a friend in Ibaraki Prefecture of schoolchildren showing symptoms of radiation sickness, including diarrhea, vomiting and swollen lymph nodes.  This is now being confirmed by the internet media in reports of children having symptoms such as nosebleeds, diarrhea, and fatigue.  I have heard anecdotal reports of nosebleeds from Tokyo all the way to Hokkaido.

This is deeply concerning for the Japanese people, especially children who are more vulnerable to radiation poisoning.  However, it is not only the Japanese that face this danger.  Arnie Gunderson reports that radioactive ‘hot particles’ from Fukushima are being measured in Seattle at about half the rate as Tokyo.  Radioactive material has been found in produce from California and milk from across much of the United States.  We are assured by the FDA and EPA that it is all within safe limits, but the fact is that there is no safe limit for radiation – it is all damaging.  We will not know the full extent of the damage from this disaster for decades – we are still learning from Chernobyl – but, in the meantime, there is plenty we can do to protect us ourselves from this very real and present danger.
Most of the suggestions to follow are worth doing regardless of nuclear accidents, as they are supportive of vibrant health in general.  The current long emergency of nuclear contamination only makes this more important now than ever.  I’m going to do a series of blog posts, each one covering different aspects of holistic radioprotection.  Below is an index.  Links will become active as I update.  I’ll keep updating as I am able to research and process the info I come across.  I hope that you find the information useful and that it supports you in living a long, healthy and spirited life!
All the best to you,
The Chelators:
  • Fruit Pectin!
  • Microalgae: Spirulina, Chlorella, Blue-Green Algae
  • Cilantro

Antioxidants & Supplements:

  • Vitamin C
  • Vitamin D3
  • Astaxanthin
  • Glutathione
  • Suphurophane
  • Sodium Alginate
Radioprotective Herbs:
  • Turmeric
  • Ginger
  • Ginseng
  • Rosemary
  • Holy Basil
  • Miso
  • Saurkraut
  • Tsukemono
  • Natto
  • Non-Dairy Yogurts
Radioprotective Minerals:
  • Iodine
  • Selenium
  • Potassium
  • Magnesium
  • Calcium
Cruciferous Vegetables & Broccoli Sprouts:
  • Broccoli Sprouts
  • Broccoli
  • Cauliflower, Cabbage, Mustard Greens,
  • Daikon Radish
  • Mycoremediation
  • Phytoremediation
  • Bioremediation via Bacteria
Consciousness, Intention and Mind-Body Therapies
©Jonathan T. Bessone

Welcome to the site, thanks for visiting!

This site is dedicated to empowering people to protect themselves from the many sources of radiation that have become omni-present in our environment and food supply.  This site is not dedicated to scaremongering, because we believe that fearless living is the greatest health tonic there is.  However, we do aim to inform frankly of the dangers that exist in the modern world, and the steps that can be taken to reduce risks of adverse health effects.  We aim to take a holistic approach that considers the whole human being, including the physical body, electromagnetic fields and consciousness.  We aim to take an evidence-based approach and have made every effort to provide links to relevant research and indicate where we venture off into theory or speculation.

Now for the disclaimer: This site does not offer medical advice.  We are sharing information and educational resources.  It is up to the individual, in concert with whatever medical, legal or spiritual authority they trust to decide what is or isn’t appropriate for their particular situation.

This is a free site and a service for the people.  Surely the formatting could be improved, and I don’t have much time to keep adding or updating posts, but I will do so as I can.

I hope you find this information as interesting and useful as I have.  Please share it with anyone you think would benefit.  As far as comments, I’d rather you befriend me on Facebook and start a discussion there.

All the best,

Jonathan Takeda Bessone

Do Japan’s Feed-In Tariffs for Solar Mean Profits for a Few, Price Hikes for Many?

We start with the news: Japanese Diet passes strongly pro-solar legislation to make Japan the #2 solar market in the world

I was overjoyed to hear that the Japanese legislature has passed a very aggressive plan to rapidly move Japan towards a renewable energy future.  In the first year, it is likely to result in the installation of 3-5 GW of photovoltaics, enough to replace 3 nuclear reactors.  And growth of the market for PV in Japan will likely undergo exponential growth for years to come.

This growth will come at the expense of 42 yen per KWh.  This is the cost that utilities such as ToDen (TEPCO) and KanDen will be forced to pay solar energy producers.  Lower feed-in rates are offered for other forms of renewable energy, such as geothermal, wind, hydro, etc.  Of course, the utilities are not going to eat the cost of this greener electricity – they will pass it on to the consumer.  42 yen per KWh is about 3 times the going rate for electricity, and well above the actual cost of production.

These feed-in tariffs guarantee huge profits for a select few – major PV manufacturers such as Sharp, Kyocera and Panasonic and the investors who have the capital to invest in solar installations, including Softbank, which is installing Japan’s largest solar plant to date in Hokkaido.

Many people have the mistaken idea that solar energy is expensive.  It isn’t the cheapest form of energy out there (hydro and wind are cheaper), but solar energy is now cheaper than nuclear energy.  Costs for solar will continue to fall dramatically into the foreseeable future, while costs for non-renewable energy will continue to rise.  Five years from now any debate will be decisively settled in favor of renewables purely on the basis of cost efficiency.  But the Japanese ratepayers are now locked in to higher prices in exchange for greener energy.

Solar power is inherently one of the most democratic forms of energy production.  Compared to wind or hydro, solar energy can be sited almost anywhere.   Solar is also easily scalable, so it can be installed on a few meters of roof space or across many hectares of land.  I have nothing against solar companies profiting from the shift towards renewable energy.  However, as things stand, all we have is a slightly cleaner, greener version of business as usual in Japan.  Those who have money to invest will profit, and those who do not will pay the bill.

Exurban homesteader Ken Elwood at Adam’s Guild blog expresses similar reservations about the renewable energy scheme:

Now I’m thinking, it’s actually a most regressive scheme that further traps people into the top-down system. When they say that utilities have to buy alternative electricity, what that actually means is that alternative electricity is obliged to communicate with the grid, and every one has to pay extra for it. It’s essentially a neo head tax. On top of that, the money is not even paid to the government, but to private interests that are using the government to suck the last of the money from everyone.

A True Renewable Energy Revolution for Japan: Power by the People, for the People

I envision a true renewable energy revolution for Japan.  One in which clean, safe and inexpensive power is produced by the people for the people.  I envision a renewable energy revolution that will show the world that we can power ALL of the world’s energy needs with renewable energy – and that we can do it less expensively than with fossil fuels or nuclear reactors.

Over the last decade, Germany has initiated leadership of the renewable energy revolution and has shown that the technology is ready.  Japan has modeled it’s tariffs after this very successful plan, which is a good start.

Yet there is a unique confluence of events that makes Japan the perfect place for the next step in the renewable energy revolution.  The tragedy of the Fukushima nuclear accident has galvanized resistance to nuclear power and the energy monopolies that created this mess.  70% of the population opposes restarting the reactors, yet the Japanese government continues forward, leading to a great many questioning whether Japan’s democracy is functioning.

It is time for the Japanese people to take matters into their own hands and do what they do best: cooperative organization.

What I propose is a not-for profit cooperative that will facilitate shifting Japan to 100% renewable energy in two decades or less.  We will use volunteer energy, neighborhood and community organizations, the internet, social networks, crowd sourcing and to do it faster, cheaper and more creatively than for-profit corporations could ever dream of doing.  We will draw on the united will of the Japanese people to create a world with clean affordable energy – and we will be a model of inspiration for the rest of the world to follow suit.

Over the next few weeks I’ll be posting more about how exactly this can be done – and it can be done.  Please leave a comment and let me know what you think so far!

All the best,


Mochizuki over at Fukushima Diary reports on radionuclide analysis of vacuum bags from homes in a town in Chiba prefecture, just a few kilometers north and east of Tokyo:

20,201 Bq/Kg from vacuum cleaner in Chiba

The very bad news is that over 20,000 Bq/Kg is high-level radioactive waste that was scattered around someone’s home in a populous area.  That dust was irradiating anyone in the home and worse yet, being inhaled into their lungs.

The very good news is that the cesium and other radionuclides are no longer in that person’s house – and that frequent vacuuming can make a significant difference in the amount of radiation around the home.  You have the power to make your home much safer for yourself and your loved ones.

Air filters, particularly HEPA filters are also very effective at reducing exposure to radioactive dust.  Michael Collins at has repeatedly demonstrated through testing in Los Angeles that HEPA filters will accumulate radiation at many multiples of background radiation.  Due to lack of radionuclide analysis, we cannot confirm that his readings indicate radiation from Fukushima, but we can confirm that household dust in the US can be highly radioactive and the less that you breathe, the better you will feel and the longer you will live.

So, vacuum frequently, get an air filter, breathe deep and seek peace.

Demand Japanese Prime Minister to Shut Down All Nuclear Power Plants


By Yuki Endo (Contact)

To be delivered to:

We stand with people of Fukushima and Japan concerned about restarting of Oi and other Nuclear Power Plants in JapanFukushima residents are risking their lives in radiation contaminated area from Fukushima Nuclear Incident by TEPCO that triggered by Great East Earthquake.With swimming class starting, swimming pools are dirty with radiation stuff and that cannot be scrub to clean and water is not radiation free.Fukushima residents are trapped in their homes like in Typhoid Mary in quarantine because they cannot open their windows, children cannot play outside, they cannot breath air, they cannot do landuary or dry their futons, which is a flat mattress with a fabric exterior stuffed with cotton, wool, or synthetic batting that makes up a Japanese bed.

As because of that we’re asking Japanese Prime Minister Yoshiko Noda to shut down the all Nuclear Power Plants.

This about Japanese Prime Minister Yoshiko Noda planning to restart Oi Nuclear Power Plant in Japan right at 3.11 Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant and earthquake incident that residents in Fukushima area are contaminated area who cannot evacuate.

and that’s what you’ll get…

You probably didn’t come here looking for a trove of information on just how radioactive the food supply is, but if you did, have a look around, starting with this post about glowing tuna.

If you are here just here for the sushi jokes, I’ll do my best to maki-it worth your whale and have you rolling on the floor…I know, those are awful.  And it’s not going to get much better.

Unfortunately, bad sushi jokes are almost as common as bad sushi restaurants.  If you run across a good one, please post in the comments section.

So, I’ll start with a few videos and follow up with some undercooked jokes…
Are you ready to rock and roll?
Did you hear about the new sushi bar that caters exclusively to lawyers?
It’s called Sosumi.
What did Sushi A say to Sushi B?
A man walks into a sushi bar, examines the fish in the glass case then turns starts to walk towards the door.  Suddenly a knife goes whizzing by his head, leaving a hairline cut in his ear and sticking in the wall.
He whirls to see the sushi chef ready to throw another knife…. “What?!”
In a stern voice, the chef says, “I am sorry, you cannot leave once you have come to the point of nori turn.”

Prime Minister Noda has decided, against the will of the Japanese people, against the will of residents of Fukui Prefecture, and against the will of the world to restart the nuclear reactors at the Oi nuclear waste generating station, placing Japan and the rest of the world under threat of a repeat of the Fukishima disaster.  Safety measures are inadequate, and Japan has only met 15 of 30 of the IAEA’s safety requirements.  

Media reports of large protests in Japan are being suppressed.  Protests are being coordinated at Japanese embassies worldwide, to let the Japanese Prime Minister know that the world is opposed to their action.  Whether you can make it to a protest or not, you can definitely call your local Japanese embassy and express your opposition to nuclear power.  List thanks to facebook group Fukushima Watchdogs: 

Japanese Embassies list worldwide

Japanese Embassies list worldwide

By D’un Renard · Last edited about a month ago · Edit Doc · Delete

Here are all the Japanese embassies in the world that we will contact either directly or contact them via email. We expect to march down some of the embassies to scream our miscontent and demand that these murders be stopped at once !

Our thanks to Maroushka France, Corinne Dausse and  巣三根 スサンネ from Evacuate Fukushima for compiling this list:

Représentations diplomatiques du Japon – Wikipédia


Embajada del Japón en la Argentina

Bouchard 547, Piso 17

C1106ABG – Ciudad de Buenos Aires República Argentina      Tel: (54-11) 4318-8200 / 8220      E-mail:


Consulate-General of Japan, Brisbane 17th Floor, 12 Creek St,

Brisbane, Queensland, Australia  Email:

Australie Camberra :

Embassy Contact Details

Address: 112 Empire Circuit, Yarralumla ACT 2600, Australia

Telephone:             (02) 6273 3244

Facsimile: (02) 6273 1848

E-Mail (VISA & Consular):

E-Mail (Culture & Information):

E-Mail (Medicine and Trade):

  • Melbourne
  • Level 8
  • 570 Bourke Street
  • Melbourne VIC 3000
  • Australia
  • Tel:61-3-9679-4510
  • Fax:61-3-9600-1541

Perth : New Address

U22 / Level 2, 111 Colin Street, West Perth WA 6005

2 Mailing Address Visa :, info/culture/education :

PO Box 1915 West Perth WA 6872

3 Phone Number etc.

Telephone:            08-9480-1800      (unchanged)

Fax:08-9480-1801 (new)


Level 34, Colonial Centre

52 Martin Place

Sydney NSW 2000

(G.P.O. Box 4125

Sydney NSW 2001)

Tel:             (02) 9231 3455

Fax: (02) 9221 6157 (General)

Fax: (02) 9223 4027 (Visa Section)

Fax: (02) 9221 8807 (Information Section)

Fax: (02) 9232 4240 (Economic Section)

[Country code +61]


Embassy of Japan in Austria

Heßgasse 6, 1010 Vienna


Telephone + 994 12 490 78 18/19 Fax + 994 12 490 78 17/20 E-mail Address 1033, Izmir Street, Hyatt Tower III, 5/6 floors, Baku AZ1065, Azerbaijan Republic

BELGIUM : ? no mail

Embassy of Japan in Belgium

Ambassador: H.E. Mr. YOKOTA Jun

Address: Square de Meeûs / De Meeussquare 5-6, 1000 BRUXELLES / BRUSSEL

Telephone: 32-(0)2-513-2340

Fax: 32-(0)2-513-1556

Consular Section of the Embassy of Japan in Belgium

Consul: Mr. JOTO Yoshihisa

Address: Square de Meeûs / De Meeussquare 5-6, 1000 BRUXELLES / BRUSSEL

Telephone: 32-(0)2-500-0580

Fax: 32-(0)2-513-4633

Opening hours: Monday-Friday

AM: 9:30-12:00 and PM: 1:30-4:00

Cultural and Information Center of the Embassy of Japan in Belgium

Director: Ms. SATO Keiko

Address: Avenue des Arts / Kunstlaan 58, Ground Floor, 1000 BRUXELLES / BRUSSEL

Telephone: 32-(0)2-511-2307

Fax: 32-(0)2-514-5333

Opening hours: Monday-Friday



For General Information,

For Education and Scholarship,

For Visa Information,

Main Office, Consular & Visa Office Plot

5 & 7 Dutabash Road, Baridhara, Dhaka-1212, Bangladesh.

Tel: 880-2-881-0087

FAX: 880-2-882-6737

Mailing Address P.O. Box # 458 Dhaka, Bangladesh

Office Hours Day Sunday to Thursday (Except Embassy’s holidays)

Time 09:00am ~ 05:00pm

12:30pm ~ 01:30pm (Lunch break)


House No.55, Salmaniya Avenue, Block No.327, Bahrain

P.O.Box 23720

Tel: +973(Country Code)-17-716-565

Fax: +973(Country Code)-17-715-059

At emergency:+973(Country Code)-3-8391158

Business Hours: 8:00 – 14:00 (Consular Section)

(Ramadan timing:8:30–13:30)

Closed on Friday, Saturday and special holidays (see below)


BOLIVIE : (à lire)

contact :


Embassy of Japan in Bosnia and Herzegovina

Bistrik 9, 71000, Sarajevo

Tel:             +387-33-277-500       (Dial-In)

Fax: +387-33-209-583




Physical: 4th floor Barclays House, Plot 8842, Khama Crescent, Gaborone, Botswana (For DHL,EMS,Fedex)

Postal: Private Bag 00222, Gaborone, Botswana (For other percels)

Telephone / FAX

(+267) 391 – 4456 / (+267) 391 – 4468

Opening Hours

8:00~16:45 (Monday – Friday ※Excluding closing days)

Visa Section

9:00~12:00 14:00~16:00 (Monday, Wednesday, Friday ※Excluding closing days)

Information & Culture Center

8:00~16:45 (Monday – Friday ※Excluding closing days)



Information & Culture Centre

BRAZIL(reprendre le lien des ambassades, écrits en Japonais pour autres juridictions / have a look please update, I just speak english)

TEL: 61-3442-4247 (Departamento Consular)

FAX: 61-3242-2499

E-mail :


Dirección: Avenida Mariscal López Nº 2364, Asunción Teléfono: +595 (21) 604.616 (R.A.) Fax: +595 (21) 606.901 Horario de atención al público:

Lunes a viernes:

08:00 a 12:00 y de 13:00 a 16:45

E-mail:   Consulado:

Lunes a viernes:

08:00 a 12:00 y de 13:00 a 16:00

E-mail:   Departamento Cultural:

Lunes a viernes:

08:00 a 11:30 y de 13:00 a 16:30


Departamento de Cooperación Técnica y Económica:

Lunes a viernes:

08:00 a 12:00 y de 13:00 a 16:45

E-mail:       Departamento de Asuntos Económicos:

Lunes a viernes:

08:00 a 12:00 y de 13:00 a 16:45



Telephone (+673) 222 9265

Fax (+673) 222 9481



14 Lyulyakova Gradina str, Sofia 1113

Tel.: +359-2-971-2708; Fax: +359-2-971-1095

Email: not found


Ambassade du Japon au Burkina Faso

01 BP 5560 Ouagadougou 01 Accès  Jours de fermeture

Tél : 50 37 65 06

Email: not found


Page does not work


The Embassy of Japan

255 Sussex Drive

Ottawa, Ontario

K1N 9E6


Tel: 613-241-8541

Fax: 613-241-2232

General email:

Consular/Visa email:


Dirección:Ricardo Lyon 520, Providencia, Santiago Estación Metro Los Leones


022321808 (Dp. Cultura)

022321809 (Consulado) ax022321812

024217574 (Consulado)







e-mail: (経済部)


















e-mail: (氏名、電話番号をご記入下さい。)


Carrera 7 No. 71-21

Torre B Piso 11

Bogotá, D. C. – Colombia

Sur América

PBX: +57 (1) 317 50 01

FAX: +57 (1) 317 49 89

FAX: Asuntos Consulares +57 (1) 317 49 56

Correo Electrónico:


Ambassade du Japon en République Démocratique du Congo

Adresse:Building Citibank 2ème étage, Avenue Colonel Lukusa, Gombe, Kinshasa, RDC

Boîte postale:B.P.1810 Kinshasa, R.D.C



Email: not found


Torre La Sabana Piso 10, Sabana Norte, San José

Apartado Postal 501-1000, San José


+506 2232-1255


+506 2231-3140


Page does not work


Link does not work


Embajada del Japón en Cuba

Centro de Negocios Miramar,

Edificio No.1, 5to. piso,

Ave. 3ra., esq. a 80, Miramar, Playa,

Ciudad de La Habana, Cuba

CP: 11300 Teléfonos: (+53) 7-204-8904

(+53) 7-204-3355

(+53) 7-204-3598

(+53) 7-204-3507

(+53) 7-204-3508 FAX: (+53) 7-204-8902

Email not found


Link does not work


Link does not work


Av. Winston Churchill No. 1099, Esq. Andrés Julio Aybar

Torre Citigroup Piso 21, Acropólis Center

Ens. Piantini, Santo Domingo, R.D.

Teléfonos: (809) 567-3365

Fax: (809) 566-8013

Email not found


Av. Amazonas N39-123 y Arízaga,

EDF. Amazonas Plaza, Piso 11, Quito, Ecuador

(P.O.BOX 1721-01518)





89 Av. Norte y Calle El Mirador, Colonia Escalón.

Nivel 6 Torre 1, World Trade Center, San Salvador.

Número de Teléfono: (503) 2528 1111; Fax:(503) 2264 6061

Email not found


Information and Culture Center, Embassy of Japan in Egypt

Add:  81 Corniche El Nil St., Maadi, ( P.O.Box 500, Maadi ), Cairo ►MAP

Tel:   +20-2-25285903 / 4      Fax: +20-2-25285906



Link does not work


Tel: 0251-11-551-1088

Fax: 0251-11-551-1350

Email not found


Unioninkatu 20-22 Havis Business Center 5F, 00130 Helsinki





【FAX】: 09-633012


7 Avenue Hoche 75008 Paris

Messages relatifs aux visas, formalités de séjour au Japon, état civil :

Pour tout autre renseignement (hors demandes de traduction ou propositions commerciales) :

01 48 88 62 00 (accueil téléphonique: 9h30 – 13h, 14h30 – 18h)


Page not found


Botschaft von Japan

Hiroshimastraße 6

10785 Berlin

Tel. (0 30) 210 94-0

Fax (0 30) 210 94-222





46, Ethnikis Antistasseos St., 152 31 Halandri, Athens, Greece

領事部の電話番号は(国番号30-)210-670-9910または9911、FAX番号は210-670-9981、またメール・アドレスは です。


Avenida Reforma 16-85, Zona 10 Torre Internacional, 10º. Nivel Ciudad Guatemala, Guatemala, Centro América

PBX: (502) 2382 7300

Fax: (502) 2382 7310

Correo electrónico:


Page not found


1125 Budapest, Zalai u. 7. HUNGARY【案内図】


Email not found


Tel: +354 510 8600

Fax: +354 510 8605


Laugavegi 182, 105 Reykjavík



H. E. Mr. Akitaka Saiki

Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary

Chancery Plot No.4&5,

50-G Shantipath,


New Delhi-110021.


Tel: 91-11-2687-6581, 2687-6564, 4610-4610

Fax: 91-11-2688-5587



Jl. M.H. Thamrin 24

Jakarta Pusat (10350)



(+62-21) 3192-4308(代表番号)


(+62-21) 3192-5460 大使館代表

(+62-21) 315-7156 総領事館


Nutley Building,

Merrion Centre,

Nutley Lane, Dublin 4

Tel: 01. 202 8300

Fax: 01. 283 8726(general),

01 202 8350(cultural division)



Museum Tower 19th & 20th Floor,

4 Berkowitz Street, Tel-Aviv 64238, Israel

Tel: 03-6957292

Fax: 03-6910516

Public Information and Cultural Section

Telephone inquires are not accepted.

Please make an inquiry by email or fax: 03-6960380




indirizzo  :  Via Quintino Sella, 60,  00187 Roma, Italia

Tel         :  (+39)-06-487-991

Fax        :  (+39)-06-487-3316

Email not found



NCB Towers, North Tower, 6th Floor

2 Oxford Road, Kingston 5, Jamaica W.I.  (map)


+1 (876) 929-3338-9



+1 (876) 754-2542

+1 (876) 968-1373


Page not found


Embassy of Japan

P.O. Box 60202,

Nairobi 00200


Telephone, Fax, email

Embassy (all offices):

Tel +(254-20) 2898000 Fax 2898220

Japan Information and Culture Centre:

Tel +(254-20) 2898000 Fax 2898531






TEL(02) 2170-5200 FAX (02)734-4528




TEL(02)765-3011~3 FAX(02)742-4629


ソウル特別市鍾路区寿松洞146-1利馬Bldg. 7F



FAX(02)723-3528(旅券・証明・在留届等) (02)739-7410(査証)





Address: Mishref 7A (Diplomatic Area), Plot 57

P.O. Box: P. O. Box 2304, Safat, 13024, Kuwait

Telephone: (+965) 2530-9400 Fax: (+965) 2530-9401


16, Razzakova Str., Bishkek, 720040, Kyrgyz Republic









Japānas vēstniecība Latvijā   Vesetas iela 7, Riga LV-1013, Latvija

Tālr.: +371-6781-2001 Fakss: +371-6781-2004


Tel : +961-(1)-989-751/2/3

Fax: +961-(1)-989-754

Address : Serail Hill Area, Army St., Zokak El-Blat, Beirut Lebanon



Her Excellency Ms. Miyoko Akashi


M.K.Ciurlionio st. 82b, LT-03100 Vilnius, Lithuania

TEL:+370 5 231 0462

FAX:+370 5 231 0461

Consular Affairs (Visa, certificate, etc.)

Monday to Friday

09:30~12:00 13:30~17:00

Culture Center

Monday to Friday

09:30~12:00 13:30~17:00


62,Avenue de la Faïencerie, L-1510 Luxembourg,

Grand-Duché de Luxembourg

電話番号: +352-464151-1(代表)


FAX番号: +352-464176



Page not found


Page not found


No.11, Persiaran Stonor,

Off Jalan Tun Razak,

50450 Kuala Lumpur,


Tel: 03-2177 2600  (General)


03-2145 0126 (Political Section)

03-2142 6570 (Economic Section)

03-2143 1739 (Consular Section)

03-2141 4593 (Japan Information Service)

03-2167 2314 (Administration Section)

Consular Section (Visa etc)

Japan Information Service (General Information about Japan)

Japan Information Service (Study in Japan, Scholarship, etc)


Page not found


Page not found



Paseo de la Reforma 395,Col.Cuauhtémoc, México,D.F., CP 06500

Tel:(+52) (55)5211-0028



39, Avenue Ahmed Balafrej, Souissi, Rabat

Royaume du Maroc

Téléphones et Fax

Standard : 0537.63.17.82 à 84

Service consulaire : 0537.63.17.85

Fax : 0537.75.00.78


Embassy of Japan in Mozambique

Av. Julius Nyerere, 2832 P.O. Box:2494

MAPUTO Mozambique





No. 100 Natmauk Road, Bahan Township, Yangon, Myanmar






Economic Section

information and Culture Section

Consular Section

You may send your opinion and comment to the Embassy of Japan in Myanmar. We appreciate your opinion and comments in order to improve our future Embassy activities.



H.E. Mr. Tatsuo Mizuno

Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary


P.O.Box No. 264

Panipokhari, Kathmandu, Nepal.

Tel: 977-1-4426-680

Fax: 977-1-4414-101


The Embassy of Japan

Level 18

The Majestic Centre

100 Willis Street

PO Box 6340, Marion Square

Wellington 6141

Phone: (04) 473-1540

Fax: (04) 471-2951



Embajada del Japón, Plaza España 1c. abajo y 1c. al lago, Bolonia, Managua, Nicaragua (Apartado Postal 1789)


(505) 2266-8668~71


(505) 2266-8566



Japans ambassade i Norge

Wergelandsveien 15, 0244 Oslo [Kart]

Telefon: +47 22 99 16 00

Faks: +47 22 44 25 05 E-post




Telephone: 968(Country code)-24601028

Extension numbers



Public Relations/Culture






Fax: 968(Country code)-24698720

E-mail address: embjapan(at) (please replace (at) by @)

Postal address: P.O.Box 3511, Postal code 112, Ruwi, Sultanate of Oman


53-70, Ramna 5/4

Diplomatic Enclave 1

Islamabad 44000

Pakistan (P.O. Box 1119, Islamabad, Pakistan)

Tel : +92-51-9072500

Fax :+92-51-9072352 (Economics Section)  (Public Affairs Section)


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Calle 50 y 60E, Obarrio, Apdo. Postal 0816-06807, Rep. de Panamá. Tel.: (507)+263-6155 Fax: (507)+263-6019 E-mail:


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◆ Dirección: Avenida Mariscal López Nº 2364, Asunción

◆ Teléfono: +595 (21) 604.616 (R.A.)

◆ Fax: +595 (21) 606.901


■ Consulado:

■ Departamento Cultural:

■ Departamento de Cooperación Técnica y Económica:

■ Departamento de Asuntos Económicos:



Avenida San Felipe 356, Jesús María, Lima 11

(Casilla Postal: Apartado 3708, Lima 100)

Sección Visa

Tel: 219-9550

(La Sección Visa no recibe consultas vía e-mail. Las consultas se atienden solo por teléfono, de lunes a viernes de 9:00 a 12:00 y de 14:15 a 17:15)

Sección Pasaporte, Certificaciones, Registros Civiles

Tel: 219-9551


Fax: 219- 9544


Embassy of Japan in the Philippines

2627 Roxas Boulevard, Pasay City, 1300

Tel no. 63-2-551-5710

Ambassadeur :

Tel. No. (02) 551-5710

Fax No. (02) 551-5780

Office Hours

Monday to Friday except holidays

8:30 to 12:30

13:30 to 17:15


Adres: ul. Szwoleżerów 8, 00-464 Warszawa

Telefon:             022 696 50 00      , Fax: 022 696 50 01

Godziny otwarcia: 8.30 – 17.00 (pon.-pt.)

Ambasada nie działa w polskie i japońskie święta


Embaixada do Japão em Portugal, 2006

Av. da Liberdade, nº 245 / 6º | 1269-033 LISBOA

Tel:             00-351-21 3110560       | Fax: 00-351-21 3543975

Informação e Cultura:




Diplomatic Area, West Bay, Doha, Qatar

P.O.Box 2208

Tel: (+974)4484-0888

Fax: (+974)4483-2178


Ambasada Japoniei in Romania

8th Floor, America House East Wing,

Sos. Nicolae Titulescu, Nr.4-8

Sector 1, Bucuresti, Romania

Tel: (40_21)319.1890/91

Fax: (40_21)319.1895/96


Sectia culturala:


Посольство Японии в России :

129090 Москва, Грохольский переулок, 27.

Тел.: (495) 229-2550/51, Факс: (495) 229-2555/56,


Консульский отдел Посольства:

Россия, 129090 Москва, Грохольский переулок, 27. Тел.: (495) 229-2520, Факс: (495) 229-2598,


Vladivostok :

.Владивосток, ул.Верхне-Портовая, 46. Тел.:             +7 (4232) 26-74-81      , 26-75-02

Визовый отдел:             +7 (4232) 26-75-73      , 26-75-58. Факс: +7 (4232) 26-75-41, 26-75-78


Consulate-General of Japan at Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk

所在地 234 Lenin st., 5th Floor, Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk, 693000 RUSSIA 【案内図】

TEL             +7 (4242) 72-55-30       / 72-60-55,FAX             +7 (4242) 72-55-31


Embassy of Japan in Saudi Arabia

Diplomatic Quarter, Riyadh

Tel:             +966-1-488-1100       FAX: +966-1-488-0189

Consul :

Economic and commercials affairs :

Culturel :

Consulate-General of Japan at Jeddah

Al Islam St.32, Al Hamra District, Jeddah P.O.BOX1260, Jeddah 21431, Saudi Arabia

Tel: 966-(0)2-667-0676 FAX: 966-(0)2-667-0373


Ambassade du Japon

Boulevard Martin Luther King, Dakar, Sénégal(B.P. 3140)

TEL :(+221)33.849.55.00

FAX :(+221)33.849.55.55

Horaires d’ouverture de l’Ambassade


Horaires d’ouverture du service consulaire

Consul Général Honoraire

Mr. George S. Madi, Honorary Consul-General of Japan at Banjul

ADRESSE: 6 Ecowas Avenue, P.O.Box 184, Banjul-The Gambia

TEL: (220) 422.66.66 / 422.83.03

FAX: (220) 422.73.77 / 422.15.70


Geneks apartmani

Vladimira Popovica 6

11070 Novi Beograd

tel:             +381-11-301-2800





16 Nassim Road, 258390 Singapore

Tel             (+65) 6235-8855

Fax (+65) 6733-1039

Consular services

Tel             (+65) 6830-3577       (Consular Information Auto-answering System)

Fax (+65)6733-5612


Information culture

tel             (+65) 6235-8855       /             (+65) 6733-3957

fax (+65) 6733-2957


Japan Creative Centre

tel             (+65) 6737-0434

fax (+65) 6735-3062



Embassy of Japan in the Slovak Republic

Hlavné námestie 2, 813 27 Bratislava I

Tel:             +421-2-5980-0100 (page of formular contact)



Veleposlaništvo Japonske

v Sloveniji Trg republike 3/XI,

1000 Ljubljana, Slovenija Tel:             +386-1-200 8281       oz. 8282

Fax: +386-1-251 1822



Embajada del Japón en España | C/ Serrano, 109 – 28006 Madrid ESPAÑA | Tel:             +(34) 91-590-7600       | Fax: +(34) 91-590-1321


Consulado General del Japón en Barcelona

Avda. Diagonal, 640, 2a-D

08017 Barcelona España

Tel:             +(34) 93-280-3433


Embassy of Japan in Sri Lanka

No.20, Gregory’s Road, Colombo7, Sri Lanka

Tel: +94-11-2693831/2693832/2693833

FAX: +94-11-2698629

E mail Consular/Visa :


Embassy of Japan in Sudan

P.O. Box 1649,

Khartoum, Sudan

Tel: (+249-1) 83471601/2

Fax: (+249-1) 83471600 Email:


Japanska Ambassaden i Sverige

Gärdesgatan 10, 115 27 Stockholm

Tel:             08-579 353 00      ; Fax: 08-661 88 20


Japanische Botschaft in der Schweiz, Engestrasse 53, 3012 Bern,

Tel: ++41-31-300 22 22,

Fax ++41-31-300 22 55

( für politische und wirtschaftliche Auskunft

E-Mail für Konsularabteilung (Visa-Auskunft): Bitte konsultieren Sie vorgängig die entsprechende Seite der Konsularabteilung


Embassy of Japan in Tanzania

Plot No.1018, Ali Hassan Mwinyi Rd

Dar es Salaam

Tel: +255-22-2115827/9

Fax: +255-22-2115830


TAJIKISTAN Not in neglish


Embassy of Japan in Timor-Leste Avenida de Portugal, Pantai Kelapa, Dili, Timor-Leste (P.O. Box 175) Tel:             +670-3323131       Fax: +670-3323130 (at)

TONGA Not in english



5 Hayes Street, St. Clair, Port of Spain,

Trinidad and Tobago, W.I.(P.O.Box 1039)



Office Hours :

Monday to Friday (Saturday and Sunday closed)

8:00 ~12:00, 13:00~16:30


Ambassade du Japon en Tunisie

9, Rue Apollo XI, Cite Mahrajene,

B.P.163, 1082 Tunis, Tunisie

Tel : 71 791 251 / Fax : 71 786 625

Email de Service culturel


Japonya Büyükelçiliği

Reşit Galip Caddesi, No:81, G.O.P, 06692 Çankaya, Ankara – Türkiye

Tel:             +90-(0)-312-446 05 00       – Faks: +90-(0)-312-437 18 12

Consulate-General of Japan in Istanbul

Tekfen Tower 10th,

Buyukdere Cad. No.209 34394 4.Levent


Tel:             +90 (0) 212 317 4600

Fax: +90 (0) 212 317 4604

TURKMENISTAN Not in english


Embassy of Japan in the United Arab Emirates

P.O. Box 2430, Abu Dhabi, UAE

Tel (971-2) 4435696 Fax (971-2) 4434219


Consulate-General of Japan in Dubai 

P.O.Box 9336, Dubai, United Arab Emirates

TEL:            +971-4-331-9191       FAX:+971-4-331-9292


UKRAINE Not in english



Embassy of Japan

101-104 Piccadilly

London W1J 7JT

TEL             020 7465 6500

FAX 020 7491 9348

Embassy (excluding visa)

Embassy opening hours – 9:30 – 18:00 (Monday – Friday excluding Embassy holidays)

Foyer Gallery is open 9:30 – 17:30 Monday to Friday

Telephone Enquiries

General Enquiries (excluding visa enquiries)

020 7465 6543       / 6544


Education (Club Taishikan)             020 7465 6573

Education/MEXT Scholarships             020 7465 6583

JET Programme             020 7465 6668

Library             020 7465 6541

Press Enquiries             020 7465 6588   When the Embassy is closed please contact the Foreign Press Centre in Japan, which is open from 10.00 to 18.00 (01.00 to 09.00 GMT), Monday to Friday.

Tel:             00-81-3-3501 3401

Fax: 00-81-3-3501 3622


Consulate General of Japan in Edinburgh

2 Melville Crescent Edinburgh EH3 7HW

Tel:             +44 (0)131 225 4777

Fax: +44 (0)131 225 4828


2520 Massachusetts Ave NW

Washington, DC 20008


202-238-6700 (Main)

202-238-6800 (Visa)

202-238-6900 (Japan Information & Cultural Center)

202-238-6773 (JET Office in the Embassy)


Dirección:Bulevar Artigas 953, Montevideo, Uruguay

Tel:            (+598-2)-418-7645

Fax:(+598-2)-418-7980 (attn : Sección Consular)

Horario:de 09:00 a 12:30hs, de 13:30 a 17:00 (lunes-viernes)

*Teléfono para emergencia fuera del horario de la oficina:094-232-223


Посольство Японии в РУ: 100047, Узбекистан, г. Ташкент, ул. Садыка Азимова, 1-й проезд, д. 28

Телефоны:             (+99871) 120-80-60      , 61, 62, 63 Факс: (+99871) 120-80-77


Page not found


Edificio Bancaracas Piso 11, Av.San Felipe Con 2a Transversal, La Castellana, Municipio Chacao, Estado Miranda, Venezuela. (Apartado No.68790, Altamira,Caracas 1062-A Venezuela)


Lunes a Viernes de 9:00~12:00 y 13:30~17:00

  • TEL: (+58) 212-261-8333
  • FAX: (+58) 212-261-6780


所在地: 27 Liễu Giai, Quận Ba Đình, Hà Nội

電話: 84-4-3846-3000 Fax: 84-4-3846-3043


Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates (P.O. Box 2430)

電話 :国外からは(国番号971-2


FAX :国外からは(国番号971-2443-4219


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4TH Floor

Social Security Center

Corner Julius Nyerere Way/ Sam Nujoma Street

P O Box 2710


Tel: +263 4 250025/7

Fax: +263 4 250111

Finally scientists have confirmed what we saw coming from 6,000 miles away: pacific bluefin tuna are now contaminated with significant amounts of radioactive cesium and who-knows-what other isotopes.  

Testing of bluefin tuna caught off the coast of California revealed that every one tested contained radiocesium in concentrations as much as 10bq/kq.  To put that number in perspective, 100bq/kg would be considered low-level radioactive waste under U.S. environmental law and require special disposal.  So, it’s only 10% as bad as officially radioactive waste.  Yum!  

And to get a little more perspective, here are some of the numbers coming back in fish in Japan, found at Jan Hemmer’s blog:

No.109, 111: Fukushima Prefecture greenling (Cs: 160,910 Bq / kg)

No.112, 113: stone flounder in Fukushima Prefecture (Cs: 140,210 Bq / kg)

No.116, 175: Ezoainame Fukushima Prefecture (Cs: 240, 110Bq/kg)

No.121, 179: Fukushima Prefecture fox rockfish (Cs: 210,590 Bq / kg)

Rockfish Fukushima Prefecture: No.124 (Cs: 110 Bq / kg)

No.126, 181: Komonkasube Fukushima Prefecture (Cs: 330,110 Bq / kg)

No.129, 130,185,186: Shiromebaru Fukushima Prefecture (Cs: 220 ~ 1000 Bq / kg)

Croaker, Fukushima Prefecture: No.132 (Cs: 130 Bq / kg)

No.133, 134: slime flounder in Fukushima Prefecture (Cs: 270,470 Bq / kg)

Flounder in Fukushima Prefecture: No.138 (Cs: 120 Bq / kg)

Chelidonichthys Fukushima Prefecture: No.139 (Cs: 120 Bq / kg)

Spotted halibut Fukushima Prefecture: No.140 (Cs: 110 Bq / kg)

Marbled sole Fukushima Prefecture: No.145 (Cs: 310 Bq / kg)

No.151, 152: Murasoi Fukushima Prefecture (Cs: 140,310 Bq / kg)

Strongylocentrotus nudus Fukushima Prefecture: No.161 (Cs: 120 Bq / kg)

Usumebaru Fukushima Prefecture: No.174 (Cs: 270 Bq / kg)

The numbers are truly shocking.  Some of the higher ones would qualify as high-level radioactive waste.   

These tuna almost certainly were born off the coast of Japan and recently migrated to the U.S. west coast.  The really bad news is that scientists expect the levels to get worse over the next year as tuna that have spent longer in Japanese waters continue to migrate across the pacific.  

The glowing sushi jokes that have been circulating for over a year weren’t funny when they started and still aren’t – not because they are inappropriate (they are inappropriate), I just haven’t heard a good one yet.  Maybe the radiation has rotted our sense of humor…

At this point, unfortunately it isn’t just the jokes that stink.  

It appears that 200 metric tons of sardines have washed up on the shore in Chiba Prefecture, and the odor can be smelled quite a distance from the port.  Strange fish kills have been on the rise for years due to the havoc humans have been wreaking on the environment, but the proximity to the largest industrial accident in the history of the world is definitely suggestive of a cause.  

Here is a picture of the port, that’s not sand, those are dead fish and that is blood in the water:

Less than a week after that, Mochizuki at Fukushima Diary reports about a similar occurrence – quite a ways away from Chiba in Kanagwa prefecture, along with this photo: 

10 thousand sardines found dead in South Kanagawa

10 thousand sardines found dead in South Kanagawa

While Fukushima has certainly brought the issue of radioactive fish to the forefront, such contaminated fish have been a fact of life for some time.In August, 2011 Reuters reported that Strontium 90 was found in fish caught in the Connecticut River downstream from the aging Vermont Yankee nuclear waste generating station.
Radioactivity continues to be a significant problem in the Baltic Sea nearly 30 years after the Chernobyl accident.  In addition to the Chernobyl legacy, a number of nuclear plants continue to release radioactivity into the Baltic.  
The Irish Sea has it’s own problem with radioactivity.  The Sellafield site has two retired reactors but still functions as a used fuel reprocessing plant and nuclear waste storage site.  Sellafield has been continuously leaking radiation into the Irish Sea since 1952.  The following chart, from NoNuclear.SE shows Cesium in fish almost twice as radioactive as the Bluefin Tuna caught off the coast of San Diego:

News media both in Japan and worldwide have parroted the line that the ocean will dilute the radionuclides to insignificant numbers.  But history clearly shows that radionuclides persist in the marine environment and accumulate in food chains to a significant degree for a very, very long time.  Dilution isn’t a very assuring idea, when there are 439 nuclear reactors around the world, all of them releasing radioactivity in the environment!

What You Can Do:

This blog is loaded with info on how to protect yourself from radiation.  If you haven’t already, I highly suggest reading my posts on Probiotics, Vitamin C, Vitamin D, and Pectin, and check out the archives as well.  

In addition, I encourage you to limit your intake of seafood, especially from the Pacific.  Avoid larger predatory fish, such as tuna or shark that tend to bioaccumulate toxic elements.  This list describes which fish to avoid in order to decrease mercury exposure, and similar principles should apply with radionuclides.   

I also encourage you to practice anti-nuclear activism and make personal choices that decrease our dependency on nuclear power.

Vitamin D has been largely ignored by mainstream medicine except when it comes to the very minimum levels required to prevent severe deficiency, a common cause of rickets in the past.

Vitamin D has been primarily associated with it’s role in helping the body to metabolize calcium, but it’s functions in the body go way beyond that.

Recently, the remarkable properties of Vitamin D are gaining more attention due to a long list of studies proving that it deserves its place as one of our most important medicines.

Some of the evidence on Vitamin D:

Vitamin D has some very specific benefits when it comes to radioprotection.  Vitamin D is an anti-oxidant, and anti-oxidants should be considered front-line defense against damage due to radiation.
Dr. Mercola writes: 

The protective mechanisms are so strong that researchers suggested vitamin D3 should be considered among the prime (if not the primary) non-pharmacological agents to protect against sub-lethal low radiation damage and, particularly, radiation-induced cancer.

It’s unclear how much vitamin D is necessary to protect against radiation-induced cancer, but researchers have found that daily intakes of vitamin D by adults in the range of 4,000-8,000 IU are needed to maintain blood levels of vitamin D metabolites in the range needed to reduce the risk of breast and colon cancers by about half.

Secondly, Vitamin D is an outstanding cancer fighting medicine.  Here are some eye-opening facts about Vitamin D and Cancer from the Vitamin D council:

Top 10 facts about vitamin D and cancer

  1. Many studies have found solar ultraviolet-B (UVB) vitamin D associated with reduced risk of breast, colon, and rectal cancer.
  2. A randomized controlled trial with 1100 IU/day vitamin D3 plus 1450 mg/day calcium found a 77% reduction in all-cancer incidence.
  3. Geographical studies have found reduced risk in mortality rates for 15-20 types of cancer in regions of higher solar UVB doses.
  4. Observational studies found risk of breast, colon, and rectal cancer falls as vitamin D blood levels rise to over 40 ng/mL (100 nmol/L).
  5. Mechanisms have been proposed to explain how vitamin D acts to reduce the risk of cancer from starting, growing, and spreading.
  6. Those who develop nonmelanoma skin cancer may have produced enough vitamin D to reduce their risk of internal cancers.
  7. Those with higher vitamin D blood levels at time of cancer diagnosis had nearly twice the survival rate of those with the lowest levels.
  8. African-Americans have an increased risk of cancer in part due to lower vitamin D blood levels because of darker skin.
  9. Higher UVB exposure early in life has been found associated with reduced risk of breast and prostate cancer.
  10. Those diagnosed with breast, colon and prostate cancer in summer in Norway had higher survival rates than those diagnosed in winter.
How does Vitamin D fight cancer so effectively?  Here are some of the mechanisms involved: 

  • prevents angiogenesis, the process by which cancerous tumors ‘steal’ blood supply from other tissues by building their own networks of blood vessels
  • increases apoptosis, or programmed cell death, in cancerous tissues
  • switches off ‘oncogenes’ that are involved with the growth of tumors
  • switches on tumor suppressing genes
Vitamin D plays a role in many natural approaches to cancer treatment, including Dr. Burzynski’s antineoplaston therapy, due to it’s ability to flip genetic switches that turn on our bodies’ defenses against cancer.

Some more info on VitaminD3 from Dr. Mercola:

It’s unclear how much vitamin D is necessary to protect against radiation-induced cancer, but researchers have found that daily intakes of vitamin D by adults in the range of 4,000-8,000 IU are needed to maintain blood levels of vitamin D metabolites in the range needed to reduce the risk of breast and colon cancers by about half.

Earlier studies have shown that optimizing your vitamin D levels could help you to prevent at least 16 different types of cancerincluding pancreatic, lung, ovarian, prostate, and skin cancers, so it’s not a stretch to add radiation-induced cancer to that list.

It has been my experience that many are still nervous about taking doses larger than 1,000 to 2,000 units per day. This is unfortunate as most adults without sun or safe tanning bed exposure will need 6,000-8,000 units of vitamin D per day to attain healthy vitamin D levels.

Three Points to Remember About Vitamin D

When using vitamin D therapeutically, it’s important to remember the following:

  1. Your best source for vitamin D is exposure to the sun, without sunblock on your skin, until your skin turns the lightest shade of pink. While this isn’t always possible due to the change of the seasons and your geographic location (and your skin color), this is the ideal to aim for. Vitamin D supplementation or use of a safe tanning bed can fill the gaps during the winter months outside of the tropics, when healthy sun exposure is not an option.
  2. If you supplement with vitamin D, you’ll only want to supplement with natural vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol). Do NOT use the synthetic and highly inferior vitamin D2, which is the one most doctors will give you in a prescription unless you ask specifically for D3.
  3. Get your vitamin D blood levels checked! The only way to determine the correct dose is to get your blood tested since there are so many variables that influence your vitamin D status. I recommend using Lab Corp in the United States. Getting the correct test is the first step in this process, as there are TWO vitamin D tests currently being offered: 1,25(OH)D and 25(OH)D.
    The correct test your doctor needs to order is 25(OH)D, also called 25-hydroxyvitamin D, which is the better marker of overall D status. This is the marker that is most strongly associated with overall health.

Some people may be concerned about the risk of Vitamin D toxicity, but most of the studies showing such toxicity involve long-term doses of 40,000 or 50,000 iu.  That is 500 to 1000% higher dosage than what Dr. Mercola recommends.  

I prefer to synthesize vitamin by exposure to sunlight when possible.  I live in Los Angeles where it is sunny all the time.  I try to work in the garden a little bit every day, often shirtless.  But during winter or when I am traveling (especially in Japan), I do sometimes supplement with Vitamin D at 5,000 iu per day.  That’s me, do your own research and decide what is right for you.  

This is a very powerful documentary about Dr. Burzynski’s Antineoplaston Therapy and the efforts by the FDA to suppress the treatment. is one of my favorite sources for information on natural therapies, and an important source for this blog.

In the following video, Sayer Ji, founder of GreenMedInfo explains a resource that is the byproduct of two years of information gathering on the topic of reducing Radiation Disaster Associated Toxicity. There are over 100 substances listed which are foods, spices and nutrients which may contribute greatly to reducing suffering associated with this event. The relevant research is located here

This video goes into some detail about why the official radiation risk models are not realistic and the real dangers are much worse than governments lead you to believe.

All the best,


This is a very good video covering the radioprotective qualities of Vitamin C as well as some of the social and political issues, including the resistance by the Japanese government to care for their citizens.





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