Put plenty of distance between yourself and the blast site/ origin of the fallout. Move at least 20 miles away from where you are before you take true shelter. Drive your car with the windows rolled up. If no car is available, ride a bike or run as fast as you can to safety,but do not exhaust yourself.

Find shelter. If you are unable to find or be allowed into a designated fallout shelter, move into the basement of a concrete building. Make sure that there are minimal windows. Should there be windows, cover them.

Gather water. Basement tank water and most piped waters may be safe to drink, unless you are within 25-30 miles from the blast site. In this case, dams and water treatment plants may be contaminated.

Gather food. Refrain from eating food from opened packages, even if they have been resealed.

Always wash your hands before eating and drinking.

Stay in your shelter. Listen for emergency or rescue announcements from an available radio, or even a TV.

Should you hear rescue helicopters, wrap your entire face in gauze or a tight bandana before you go outside, and cover your eyes with goggles or similar. Use glass, a small mirror, or even a CD or DVD to grab the helicopters attention.

If there is a “nuclear event,” and you are down-wind, you need to take KIO3 before the radioactive plume reaches you.

If you do not have KIO3 at the time of the event, then it is most likely too late to take a thyroid blocker unless the authorities can reach you with the proper dose during fallout conditions.

KIO3 is a thyroid blocker and is used world-wide to help prevent radioactive damage to the thyroid in the event nuclear incidents.

If a nuclear bomb detonates or a nuclear power plant is compromised or has a melt-down, then radioactive iodine is always released into the air and environment.

Radioactive Iodine (I-131) can destroy the thyroid of humans and animals. Even small amounts of I-131 can cause cancer of the thyroid. By taking KIO3 the thyroid becomes saturated with “good iodine” and cannot absorb the “bad iodine” I-131.

Yes, animals or pets can take KIO3 too.


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