The Keshe Foundation, registered in the Netherlands as a non-profit organization interested in promoting world peace, is offering the regular farmer and others near the Daiichi plant and around the world a new technology to remove radioactive contamination for mere dollars. A video explaining the means to decontaminate radioactive particles is being disclosed to the public for the first time.
Utilizing technology which was meant for creating food in deep space and not originally meant for nuclear clean up, an Iranian nuclear engineer named Mehran Tavakoli Keshe is offering a way to help people eradicate the nuclear toxicity from the soil, water, and air – about 160 tons of highly radioactive materials including uranium, plutonium, caseium, strontium, and others.
These radioactive particles, or ‘energy packets’, sit within our land, water, and soil as ‘energy packs.’ These materials can be extracted, according to Keshe, very easily. Using everyday objects found on farms, such as rusted nail or chicken wire, the scientist explains how to remove the radioactive particles.
Scrap metals are the key. In fact, the rustier the material is, the better it will work. Rust is just oxidation, and with the addition of a material called caustic and some boiling water, along with a low-volt electric charge, you have a way to remove radioactive particles.
The container (preferably plastic) has to be closed for a minimum of 24 hours, and then without touching the water, you pour the water into an electrically conducted table, or other site. A very small amount of voltage will help create the right condition to remove the particles. In 5-7 hours, and after repeating the process several times, you help to create nano-materials at ‘zero-cost.’ According to the Keshe Foundation, this is an inexpensive and easy way to use nano-particles for decontamination. Apparently it has been used in Russia for years for radioactive decontamination.
To learn how to use this process yourself for ‘less then $10 -$15 dollars’, you can click here to see the entire video.
Can they be trusted?
The question is, can we trust a foundation with roots in nuclear technology, and a statement admitting aims at developing space technologies? According to their website, the foundation eradicated numerous issues:
- Global warming / CO2 problem (achieved)
- The energy shortage (achieved)
- Water problems (achieved)
- Food problems (mostly achieved)
These are, after all, entirely part of the elite class ‘problems’ inflicted on the human race. The Keshe Foundation does show very inexpensive devices to clean drinking water in Africa, but it also claims to have technologies which mimic the energy of stars. There are likely many untapped resources to clean up Fukushima similar to this one. As people come forward, hopefully, they will reach the masses, and not be held as ransom by those in government and other politically powerful positions.