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Explora Acidente De Chernobyl, Chernobyl Pripyat e outros!

Photo by @GerdLudwig published in National Geographic Magazine's "The Nuclear Tourist." In 1986 reactor #4 at the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant blew up. The radioactive fallout spread over thousands of square kilometers driving more than a quarter of a million people permanently from their homes. Trips to the Chernobyl exclusion zone were legalized by the Ukrainian government in 2011. Chernobyl has since become a disaster-tourism destination. The most riveting attraction for visitors is the…

Hidden Beauty, Abandoned, Reclaimed By Nature, Can You See Beyond The Ruins?

de The Huffington Post

Stunning Photos Of Chernobyl 25 Years Later

Twenty-five years later, the empty schoolrooms of Pripyat stand as a testament to the sudden and tragic departure of the city's residents. As nature takes over the abandoned buildings and homes inside the Exclusion Zone, it is a stark contrast to the fear-plagued lives of the people who survived the world's worst nuclear accident.

Sunflowers can clean radioactive waste - WTF fun facts

three heroes of Chernobyl disaster

Reason #7 why I believe Jehovah created everything.- mutations. Mutations result in defects usually. They correct themselves in future generations and they never result in a change of kind.

After the explosion at Reactor 4, curious people flocked on the railway bridge just outside Pripyat to get a good view of the reactor. They were told that radiation level was minimal and that they were safe. In truth, much of the radiation had been blown onto this bridge in a huge spike. They saw the rainbow coloured flames of the burning graphite nuclear core, which were higher than the smoke stack itself. Now they're all dead. They were exposed to over 500 roentgens, a fatal dose.

Liquidators trying to control the nuclear accident at Chernobyl Unit 4.

A mutated pine tree against the backdrop of the nuclear plant in Chernobyl. Photo credit: Igor Kostin