Since yesterday April 5th, geomagnetism is very strong even in Chubu area. Kanto area especially is affected by very high radiation from the sun. Many people are experiencing headaches.
I will announce 70% probability disaster awareness through out Japan for the next few days.
Like I mentioned in the last article, when people are well prepared, we are able to avoid a disaster.
Recently I am sensing an alert around the Boso Peninsula in Chiba Prefecture. This map（http://flood.firetree.net/?ll=35.7643,140.2762&z=7&m=20) shows where the flood will cover at sea level reaching 20m high. Tone River will become a part of the sea. Kasugaura Lake is also a part of the sea. It takes me back to the land features of the ancient time. The recent tsunami we experienced, the flooded area is exactly the same as this site map at sea level 20m. If there was an earthquake to occur at offshore of Chiba, run up to the 4th floor or higher of a building within 15 minutes. If a big tsunami occurs, it will also hit the Tokyo Bay. The tsunami will hit both sides of the bay and becomes bigger. Keep following the sunspot data (http://swc.nict.go.jp/sunspot/latest30sunspot.php) and when you find over 100 sunspots for more than 5 days consecutively and large sun flare showing, be alarmed from the next day. Tsunami will pass in few hours. You will be safe, if you can avoid it by going up to the 4th floor or above. If you have a daily route you take to work everyday, keep checking which building you could run into. This is only a simulation just for you to be aware of the importance of preparation.
Today’s news : (http://edition.cnn.com/2011/WORLD/americas/04/05/arctic.ozone.report) The depletion of the ozone layer over the Arctic region "has reached an unprecedented level," a loss of 40% from the beginning of the winter to late March…
The UV ray would be 10% higher due to this loss of the ozone layer. People with cataract should be cautious. Most people with normal health should be fine, says Mr. Nakajima, the director of the National Institute of Environmental Studies.
Thank you for letting us live