DIC is a serious disorder where the proteins that usually control blood clotting become overactive. This can cause the body to use up its supply of platelets and clot-forming proteins, which can result in excessive bleeding.(2)
Although 16 may sound like a small number, it represents only a fraction of the amount of marine life dying from nuclear waste bleeding from the Fukushima plant into the Pacific Ocean. The radiation is causing a number of animals to gracelessly die from cancers, deformities and disorders that they other wise would not have, including the baby seals found in California.(1)
It doesn’t take a genius to link radioactive waste with increased risk of cancer. These events just so happen to coincide with radiation from the Fukushima disaster bombarding the West Coast. It’s taken about three years for radiation from the nuclear power plant to reach the coast of California, and its effects are becoming clearly manifest.
In the meantime, the mainstream media continues to underplay the disaster, refusing the acknowledge a link between the two events. As radiation from the disaster hits the coast, cancer rates among marine life are expected to rise.