Issues related to the basic cancer survey affected population by anti nuclear activists in IndiaIssues related to the basic cancer survey affected population by anti nuclear activists in IndiaIssues related to the basic cancer survey affected population by anti nuclear activists in India
The genuineness of the findings of Dr.Pugazhendi et al..
Cancer survey Findings has been conducted by anti nuclear activists in India in and around kalpakam and Trivandrum through which they try to prove that cancer has increased in India from the year 1993 that is after the tragic Chernobyl incident. They have provided data that cancer has increased to many times, say around 70 % in Trivandrum and kalpak am due to the flight of cesium and other relevant cancer causing agents released due to the uncontrolled fission out of the Chernobyl accident .more than male female population has been severely affected. I have a set of serious questions for them o answer.
HOW DID YOU MEASURE TO FIND THAT IT IS THE DREADFUL MOLECULE FROM CHERNOBYL THAT HAS CAUSED CNCER IN TRIVNDRUM?
WHAT ARE THE INSTRUMENTS AND INTERVENTIONS?
WHAT I S THE SIZE OF POPULATION IN 1993 AND IN 2003?
WHY DID YOU FAIL TO CONDUCT OR INCLUDE OTHER DEMOGRAPHIC DATA THAT CAN E RELATED TO FIND CAUSE OF CANCER?
DO YU KNOW THAT NOT ONLY RADIATION THAT OTHERS CAN ALSO CAUSE CANCER?
WHAT IS THE COMPARISON OF OTHER POPUATION LIVING DEEPLY AWAY FROM THE NUCLEAR REACTORS?
HOW TO YOU TAKE INTO A METHODOLOGY OF PRESENCE WHILE THE WHOLE GLOBAL MEDICAL COMMUNITY CHOOSES TO ASSES CANCER AND THYROID THROUGH INCIDENCE?
I WANT TO BRING FORTH HOW RADIATION RISK SHOULD BE STUDIED FROM THE FOLLOWING QUOTE;
Unlike a disease caused by identifiable bacteria, no “signature” has yet been found in cancerous tissue that would link it definitively to prior radiation exposure. Radiogenic cancers are identical in properties, such as appearance under a microscope, growth rate, and potential to metastasize, to cancers occurring in the general population. Finding cancers in an exposed population is not enough to prove they are due to radiation; the same number of cancers might have occurred due to the natural frequency of the disease. The challenge is to separate out the effects of radiation from what would otherwise have occurred. A major step in this direction is to develop follow-up (or cohort) studies, in which an exposed group is followed over time to observe their disease rates, and these rates are then compared with the rates for the general population or an unexposed control group.