Ionizing Radiation Medical Awareness Document
A physician and patient quick reference for inherited conditions and diseases.
Global research is revealing shocking unforeseen medical consequences in a patient population that needs information to be made more readily available and accessible. Discussing IR health risk factors is daunting when seeking medical care or treatment.
- Compile available information on exposure risks and generate a an IR Medical Awareness Document (irMAD) for exposure descendant’s and make it available online.
- Additionally distributed by international groups.
- Genetically Modified Offspring (GMOs) face potentially life-threatening cancers and a predisposition for a variety of medical conditions.
- Decisions regarding reproductive impacts raise critical issues for families that IR testing could help resolve.
Patient, physician and caregiver benefits. A brief, peer reviewed document a patient can add to their medical records for reference will improve options and outcomes.
illustration © Barbara Aulicino
Know if you GLOW! The U.S. map image is provided as an example of the atmospheric influence on the radioactive fallout of a particular test location. It demonstrates why awareness of your families atomic genetic heritage is important to understand. More than ever it is important to be aware of the atomic tests, nuclear accidents, uranium mining or IR waste locations your family member(s) or a spouses family members you may have concern about, may have been
Ionizing Radiation (IR) exposure worldwide has created multi-generational human casualties.
IR genetic anomalies began worldwide with the offspring of military personnel and civilian victim contractors and on populations who were exposed during Cold War era above ground atomic bomb development and testing beginning in the mid-1940’s. Often their concerns dismissed by civilian doctors when they try to address the inherited genetic impacts and related health problems IR has rained down upon their families.
- Primary Care Physicians seem challenged to acknowledge or awareness of health related IR connections with concerned patients. Even with decades of scientific peer reviewed research proving generational genetic damage occurs, most are woefully unaware and many across the care-giving spectrum could use this type of ‘cheat sheet’ reference.
- It’s clear the civilian medical community needs a sort of cue card to understand GMOs unique genetic history to inevitably more IR exposures. We clearly see early detection will help mitigate disease progression.
- Aside from personal use, this document could benefit communities for example, living near a nuclear power plant, in fallout paths, or supporting uranium mine workers. Arming those most at risk with information to prompt conversations that explore medical options.
- The MAD document will serve generations of civilian and military alike helping them more effectively address their atomic IR inheritance in an effort to mitigate the damage being done to unsuspecting future generations.
This project is inspired by Kelly L. Derrick’s, a Vietnam Veteran’s daughter, whose efforts produced a similar medical awareness document, now readily available and free to download for those impacted by Agent Orange. Atomic Veteran’s security clearances, some as long as 50 years, have critically delayed progress for this groups ability to address known potential genetic distortions, that are quite likely or potentially impacting their family trees.
Immediate impact project for not only Children of Atomic Veterans globally, but civilians and nuclear energy workers, uranium miners, and others in the atomic and nuclear industry lifecycle.
NOTE: This project is inspired by Kelly L. Derrick’s, a Vietnam Veteran’s daughter whose efforts produced a similar medical awareness document, now readily available and free to download for those impacted by Agent Orange. Atomic Veteran’s security clearances, some as long as 50 years, have critically delayed progress for this groups ability to address known potential genetic distortions, that are quite likely or potentially impacting their family trees.