Nuclear Waste Nutralization


The use of radioactive materials in electrical generation produces a large amount of highly radioactive waste, which is currently being stored in various sites around the world, especially under water at reactor sites, and in special nuclear waste storage facilities, such as the $96 billion-dollar project in Yucca Mountain, Nevada.

Much larger amounts of radioactive waste are being produced daily by medical and industrial users, as well as maintenance workers at nuclear plants.  This low-level radioactive waste stream includes such things as clothing, shoe covers, syringes, bottles, etc.  Another source of radioactive waste is water filters, which remove naturally occurring radioactive particles from large quantities of drinking water.  These must all be disposed in a safe manner, keeping the environment and the public from exposure.  The large volume of low-level radioactive waste, which requires special handling and storage, is an increasing problem.

Although physicists deny that it is possible, and the Energy Department refuses congressional mandates to investigate them, technologies to neutralize radioactivity have existed for over 30 years.  Some of this was discovered by the inventor Yuill Brown, known for inventing Browns Gas.  Other technologies are ready for low-scale deployment, and can be easily scaled up into a fleet of mobile on-site treatment vans to neutralize the radioactive waste stored at hundreds of land-fills.

Further development may be able to neutralize the highly reactive waste that is currently a problem for our current and hundreds of future generations.These processes can save billions of dollar in storage and processing fees each year in addition to reducing the chances of radiation damage to the environment or population.

Screen shots of radiation reduction test (PDF)