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Philadelphia to Tokyo Japan $505-$539 RT Airfares on United / ANA (Travel January-April and August 2020)

$541.00
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United / ANA via Skyscanner have round trip airfares travelling from Philadelphia (PHL) to Tokyo Japan (NRT) for $505-$539, making 1 stop. My sample screenshot shows dates during Cherry Blossom season!

Travel Availability:
Departs PHL: Jan 10, 14-16, 20-23, 26-31; Feb 2-6, 9-13, 16-20, 24-26; March 2-5, 9-11, 16-17; April 1-3, 7-9, 14-15, 19, 21-23, 26-29; August 19-20, 23, 25-27
Returns: wide availability returns Monday-Thursday, 7-day minimum stay
To book this deal, enter travel information on Skyscanner [skyscanner.com], who will find the lowest possible prices for you. Then select a known and reputable OTA to complete your booking!

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Created 10-09-2019 at 08:58 AM by serra
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10-09-2019 at 03:00 PM
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10-09-2019 at 03:12 PM
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#4
"Almost half of japan north of fukushima including tokyo is dangerously high in radiation"

Uh, Tokyo is several hours south of Fukushima...
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10-09-2019 at 04:30 PM
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#6
Wow Cherry blossom april
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#7
Quote from theimage13
:
"Almost half of japan north of fukushima including tokyo is dangerously high in radiation"

Uh, Tokyo is several hours south of Fukushima...
They have no problem delivering foods to Tokyo from Fukushima.
That's what everyone is scared of.
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#8
Unfortunately, ysspo is Absolutely Correct.

Japan is still reeling from the Fukushima Disaster.

What's happened since, is the groundwater continues to be leaking into the underground reactor breach. so we're looking at ~100-150 tons of radiactive water going oout to sea every day, ON TOP of that they capture ~100-300 tons of Additional radioactive water PER day currently because the reaction has to be continuously Cooled, as it is fundamentally STILL BURNING, just like Chernobyl, it's NOT over by a long shot. 300-1000years.

As for surrounding pollution (radioactivity), what you're looking at here is ~ the same average activity lvl as working at a nuclear plant, Which is approximately 20x the background average.

Just the radiation, is not a Huge problem, because you're not living there, just traveling. However there's also the risk of Hot-Particle ingestion, This is however dangerous, because it will cause localized lung cancer.

There were 3 explosions, which hurled hot particles sky high, they've found reactor core material as far as 300 miles out. This could have gotten there many different ways including car, migration etc.


A large mass of women (with children) around the Tokyo area are divorcing their husbands in what's known as Fukushima divorce, where they take the kids and leave, as children are significantly more radio-sensitive than adults. ~10 to 20x

They have skyrocketing rates of thyroid cancer in children and young women. The radiation has also caused depression and significantly reduced birth rate in affected areas. Doctors are forced to treat all illnesses filed under stress instead of radiation sickness as an information blackout routine. This is standard practice for all nuclear disasters in all nuclear wielding countries. If the facts were reported, everyone would panic and leave.


For more information, Check out Fairewinds.org The site is ran by Arnie Gundersen , the nuclear engineer /expert who casted most of the Televised broadcast when the event occured.



TO BE CLEAR, I think traveling to Jpn is probably fine, as long as you don't eat much.. and leave quickly.. But this takes gravity away from the issue, which is, the Japanese citizens ARE STUCK THERE, and their government is not doing enough to help their own people. Tepco has been bailed out, yet they refuse to pay reparations, Mass lawsuits ongoing.

You definitely want to AVOID going Jpn in the SPRING/ SUMMER / FALL.. radioactivity fallout enters the ground, the water runs it deep into the soil , however plant roots pull it back up , and during hot seasons, they release Radioactive pollen, which is why we see a huge Radioactive bloom, for Japanese Cedar.
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#9
Quote from EugeneK5280
:
They have no problem delivering foods to Tokyo from Fukushima.
That's what everyone is scared of.
Fukushima is a major agricultural area and jap govt said they will feed the olympic athletes and organizers with food from there. With the rice, produce, seafood etc from Fukushima being much cheaper for obvious reasons, they are being funneled into the restaurants, fast food chains, convenience stores etc. as stated by jap govt officials.
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#10
Many informed japanese people don't eat out and already don't eat the seafood. Pretty soon we all may have to follow suit if million tons of highly radioactive walter is dumped into the Pacific ocean by Japan's TEPCO.

(Reuters) - Japan's Tokyo Electric Power (9501.T) will have to dump radioactive water from its destroyed Fukushima nuclear power plant into the Pacific Ocean as it runs out of room to store it, the environment minister said on Tuesday. Tokyo Electric, or Tepco, has collected more than 1 million tonnes of contaminated water from the cooling pipes used to keep fuel cores from melting since the plant was crippled by an earthquake and tsunami in 2011. "The only option will be to drain it into the sea and dilute it," the minister, Yoshiaki Harada, told a news briefing in Tokyo.

https://mobile.reuters.com/articl...SKCN1VV0CC
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10-09-2019 at 06:42 PM
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#12
in other news -- A super typhoon is en route to bring violent winds to a wide swathe of Japan over the weekend, potentially disrupting Rugby World Cup games.

Typhoon Hagibis is headed toward western Japan on Saturday morning, with wind gusts of as much as 216 kilometers (134 miles) per hour, according to the Japan Meteorological Agency website. It is then forecast to make its way to eastern Japan around Tokyo, potentially canceling matches involving England and New Zealand.
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#13
I feel like I'm playing an old-school text based RPG right now. Or a choose your own adventure book.

I'm actually sweating...do I buy the ticket? Do I stay home? Can I send relief? Should I just go to bed IRL?
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#14
Quote from monkeybiz
:
in other news -- A super typhoon is en route to bring violent winds to a wide swathe of Japan over the weekend, potentially disrupting Rugby World Cup games.

Typhoon Hagibis is headed toward western Japan on Saturday morning, with wind gusts of as much as 216 kilometers (134 miles) per hour, according to the Japan Meteorological Agency website. It is then forecast to make its way to eastern Japan around Tokyo, potentially canceling matches involving England and New Zealand.
They should be more worried about reactors than the soccer game.
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10-09-2019 at 07:20 PM
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