Serbia & Slovakia Turned their Radiation Networks Off…

April 28, 2016  – 8:58 pm in the Colorado Rockies

DISCLAIMER: This a volunteer amateur website.

(Check with official authories for reassuring bullshit.)

There’s been a serious nuclear accident somewhere, likely this month of April 2016, as evidenced by relatively high concentration of Tellurium-132 detected at Seehausen, Northern Germany, which came amidst widespread disturbances, glitch dots, spikes and especially data gaps.   The radioactive cloud is still very obviously blowing around.  The rigging of the official networks, particularly in its use of data gaps, is obvious.  The apparent media blackout has yet to be lifted as well.

This blog post is part of a series to help independent investigators figure out WHERE the accident, likely a serious one, occurred.   Click ‘Home’ (period April 2016)  and scroll down for much more.

Serbia cut its data flow, which could mean that data will be released later (after “being reviewed”), but more likely it will result in what will look like a data gap.

Here’s an example:


Compare to neighboring Croatia (just one example):


Turbulance, more common inland and over mountains, tends to bring more fallout down further from the coast.  Consider that the wind blew from west to east (first Croatia, then Serbia) at the time the data gap began:,46.01,2048

Screenshot (click on link above to see it move and move forward or back in time):


Slovakia imposed the same monitoring darkness…:


A look (EURDEP, top left: Advanced Map, Disclaimer, play with the settings.  Standard Deviation, last 2 days, shows the holes in the monitoring network, as well as a couple “glitch dots” in the extended region:


Glitch dots show “absurd” measurements, rarely ever ‘validated’.  I think they’re caused by ‘hot particles’ striking a monitor directly when they fall from higher up where the bulk of radioactive fallout cloud is suspected to be moving.   Might give a clue as to what some countries are trying to hide from the public…



Note: on EURDEP, the y-axis is generally in nanoSievert per hour

1,000 nSv = 1 µSv/hr  See Radiation Units & Conversions for help.

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5 Responses to Serbia & Slovakia Turned their Radiation Networks Off…

  1. nootkabear says:

    That’s kinda fucking scary!

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