How To Get Radiation Out Of Clothing -- And PETS (Simple & Cheap)Submitted by Jdayh on Mon, 03/28/2011 - 23:55
Few know that when they tested the atomic bomb (Manhattan Project in the 1940′s) they discovered that DU will adhere to cotton clothing and it was hard to remove from it. Laundry detergents won't remove it. If you have family in North America this information is vital to them.
The longer that clothes contaminated with DU/radiation remain next to the skin the higher the concentrations of DU in their bloodstream.
If the person is sweating, and their pores are open - the concentrations of the DU is even higher. That's why it's vital to not wear the same clothing in contaminated areas for long term periods.
What do we use to get it out of our clothes? Ready for this? Cheap, and easy to obtain, baking soda will remove DU from clothing! Isn’t that great! A choice everyone can afford and easily find. About 6 ounces of baking soda in 2 gallons of water is what is suggested.
Many people sprinkle baking soda in their carpets instead of using toxic chemicals.
Throw in some baking soda when you wash your pets to ensure you get DU/radiation off of them.
Note that it is equally important to understand how DU/radiation affects the kidneys and bones at minimum exposures.
Here is a preventative program you can start NOW. Drinking a few glasses of fresh water with citrus fruits squeezed in every day will keep the kidneys flushed and effectively deals with DU/radiation exposures at the same time.
The extra bonus of the citric acid revealed in this study was that it showed cellular regeneration and tubular regeneration in the animals. That is true healing anyway you look at it.
Not unlike the cellular healing abilities of aloe this IS an affective healing tool to add to your daily life.
Below you will see the source for the original study conducted on animals that were treated with citric acid before and after exposure to lethal doses of uranium.
Effect of sodium citrate on uranium poisoning in dogs.
GE Gustafson, S Koletsky and AH Free, , 416-423, 1944. This study showed that sodium citrate administered either intravenously (230 mg/kg) or by oral gastric incubation (1.15 g/kg)gave dramatic protection from uranium poisoning. All 7 dogs given sodium citrate orally and all 3 given sodium citrate intravenously survived a lethal dose of uranyl nitrate (i.v.), whereas 5 of the 10 dogs not receiving sodium citrate died within 10 days from uremia and the other 5 were put to death at various times between 2.5 and 7 days. for kidney histology. Renal lesions in citrate treated animals were much less severe and recovery was rapid compared to animals receiving uranyl nitrate only.
The stimulating influence of sodium citrate on cellular regeneration and repair in the kidney injured by uranium nitrate. Donnelly, G.L. and Holman, R.L. Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics75, 11-17, 1942. Dogs given 5 mg uranyl nitrate alone showed acute signs of toxicity and 12 of 13 dogs died between 9 and 13 days after uranium treatment. When 230 mg sodium citrate was given (i.v.) each day for 5 d prior and 5 d after U treatment, only 1 dog died and survivors showed little, if any signs of intoxication from the same dose of U. There was also significant tubular regeneration in the citrate treated animals.
Maximum permissible amounts of natural uranium in the body, air and drinking water based on human experimental data. Bernard, S.R. Health Physics 1, 288-305, 1958. Eight terminally ill brain tumor patients(age 26 to 63) were injected with uranium compounds (uranyl or uranium tetrachloride) – six were comatose prior to injection. The amount injected (i.v.) ranged from 4 to 50 mg U. Uranyl was cleared rapidly in the urine (69 percent in first day). Autopsies revealed uranyl ion migrates mainly to kidney and bones, whereas U(IV) goes mainly to liver and bones, with similar U burdens in kidneys and bones. This study was intended for the purpose of producing useful data on humans with regard to maximum permissible concentrations. The author states that the kidneys become the critical organ for toxic effects of uranium that limits exposure, rather than the radiation damage, although it is not clear how this conclusion was drawn. This paper was from the Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
This is the source for all three studies above: http://myweb.brooklyn.liu.edu/lawrence/duproject/lit_sum.htm#10