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A public meeting from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers will present a report of their dredging in Grays Harbor at a meeting this month in Aberdeen. The meeting will focus on the Corps’ reevaluation...
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Monica Emberley

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If you are going to complain, then fix the problem your self. Ya not enough money, eh ? Or time? Or knowledge? Be the solution, not the problem complaining wanna be house wide

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Combined with " Memorable Experiences" concept= good people, good business , who care about you and me! This is what will change our world for the better
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This is a great power, in a great way, all people should be treated like this. All markets should have this standard
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This is So Cute :)
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Cool
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Monica Emberley

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you are a very old soul. thank you kid. i needed to hear that and I have been here for 32 years. 
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Omg it's so cute I am going to die!!! Great job! I Love it and I am not even a cat person
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Brilliant please combine with "Memorable Experience" concept!!!
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EPA boosts radiation monitoring after low levels found in milk
By the CNN Wire Staff
March 31, 2011 6:51 p.m. EDT
 
Washington (CNN) -- There is no health risk from consuming milk with extremely low levels of radiation, like those found in Washington state and California, experts said Thursday, echoing the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
"When we have a disaster like we've had with a nuclear power plant in Japan, we're probably going to find things that are truly not a public health risk, but I think it's very difficult for the public to assimilate this information and understand the risks," said Dr. Wally Curran, a radiation oncologist and head of Emory University's Winship Cancer Center.
The federal agency said Wednesday it was increasing its nationwide monitoring of radiation in milk, precipitation, drinking water, and other outlets. It already tracks radiation in those potential exposure routes through an existing network of stations across the country.
Results from screening samples of milk taken in the past week in Spokane, Washington, and in San Luis Obispo County, California, detected radioactive iodine, or iodine-131, at a level 5,000 times lower than the limit set by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, officials said.
At that level, a person would have to drink 1,000 liters of milk to receive the same amount of radiation as a chest X-ray, said Dr. James Cox, radiation oncologist at Houston's MD Anderson Cancer Center.

The I-131 isotope has a very short half-life of about eight days, the EPA said, so the level detected in milk and milk products is expected to drop relatively quickly.
"The good news about iodine is, it has a short half-life," said Curran. "It doesn't dwell in any biologic system, be it an adult, a child, a cow, for any significant period of time, and at those levels there's no evidence that there's any medical significance."
Radiation gets into the milk because it falls on grass eaten by cows. The milk does not itself absorb radiation.
FDA senior scientist Patricia Hansen also said the findings are "minuscule" compared to what people experience every day.
Washington Gov. Chris Gregoire said tests confirmed the milk is safe to drink.
"This morning I spoke with the chief advisers for both the EPA and the FDA and they confirmed that these levels are minuscule and are far below levels of public health concern, including for infants and children," Gregoire said in a statement.
"According to them, a pint of milk at these levels would expose an individual to less radiation than would a five-hour airplane flight."
Similarly, the California Department of Public Health reassured residents that the levels do not pose a threat.
"When radioactive material is spread through the atmosphere, it drops to the ground and gets in the environment. When cows consume grass, hay, feed, and water, radioactivity will be processed and become part of the milk we drink. However, the amounts are so small they pose no threat to public health," the department said.
 Radioactive particles from japan detected in U.S.
At least 15 states have reported radioisotopes from Japan's crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant in air or water or both. No states have recommended that residents take potassium iodide, a salt that protects the thyroid gland from radioactive iodine.
Iodine-131 has been found in Eastern states from Florida to Massachusetts as well as in Western states like Oregon, Colorado, and California, according to sensors and officials in those states.
None of the levels poses a risk to public health, they said.
At high levels, the isotope focuses on and accumulates in a person's thyroid gland, Curran said. A medical test for thyroid health involves a person ingesting iodine-131 and undergoing a nuclear scan to examine the gland.
The Japanese plant has been leaking radiation since it was damaged in a tsunami that followed a massive earthquake March 11.
CNN's Sara Weisfeldt and Ashley Hayes contributed to this report.
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it would have been nice to know back in "2011" that the radiation in the air from the japan plant was befalling upon us in Washington state. Wow thanks for the heads up!!!
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The shore shack is ran by an older asian couple but , man can they make a great burger and the fries, who knew? Amazing! They even knew me by name the second time i called for an order, nice touch to an already great service and quality product! Good Job and thank you! Your New loyal customer, Monica Emberley They Have call in order options and drive through too!!!!
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