A Safe Metal Detox / and NASA Worldview: The Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia, Kamchatka Peninsula, Aleutian Islands, Bering Sea / July 2017

Bering Sea: Aleutian Islands / July 3, 2017   https://go.nasa.gov/2uEDSik

VSF: Regarding a safe METAL DETOX, I am using a homeopathic product — and at least for me, I believe it is working. I have multiple symptoms of improvement. Now I am not guaranteeing anything, and your body type may react differently (I am Scots-Irish and 71 years). However, for me it was worth trying and after a few weeks, I do feel very much better in many ways. Here is the link and example sets of metals it works on. FYI:


METAL DETOX REMEDIES: If you suspect a certain metal (elemental) toxicity in your body, find that element in the Remedy choices below and choose that remedy for your detox.

EXAMPLE: if you have been exposed to lithium, you would use the Alkaline Metals Detox Remedy. If you suspect Aluminum toxicity, use the Post-transition Detox Remedy.
 Alkaline Earth Detox Remedy (includes: Barium, Beryllium, Calcium, Magnesium, Radium and Strontium) should be considered if low quality calcium/magnesium or other mineral supplements have been used, or if you have had a barium enema. If you have worked in production or been exposed to fireworks, glass and optics, electronics or engine metals.

Alkaline Metals Detox Remedy (includes: Caesium, Francium, Lithium, Potassium, Rubidium and Sodium) should be considered if you have worked with drilling fluids, particularly in the extraction of petroleum. Also if you have worked with atomic clocks, in molecular biology, with lubricating greases, batteries or missile launching, if you have used non-herbal potassium supplements or table salt, worked with fertilizers, making or working with mirrors.

http://www.getwellstaywellathome.com/symptom.aspx?recid=155

http://www.getwellstaywellathome.com/index.html

The Sea of Okhotsk, Kamchatka Peninsula, Aleutian Islands, Bering Sea / July 3, 2017  https://go.nasa.gov/2uEnuyw

The Sea of Okhotsk (Russian: Охо́тское мо́ре, tr. Okhotskoye More; IPA: [ɐˈxotskəɪ ˈmorʲɪ]; Japanese: オホーツク海, translit. Ohōtsuku-kai) is a marginal sea of the western Pacific Ocean,[1] lying between the Kamchatka Peninsula on the east, the Kuril Islands on the southeast, the island of Hokkaido to the south, the island of Sakhalin along the west, and a long stretch of eastern Siberian coast (the Shantar Sea) along the west and north. The northeast corner is the Shelikhov Gulf. The sea is named after Okhotsk, the first Russian settlement in the Far East.

Modern
During the Cold War, the Sea of Okhotsk was the scene of several successful U.S. Navy operations (including Operation Ivy Bells) to tap Soviet Navy undersea communications cables. These operations were documented in the book Blind Man’s Bluff: The Untold Story of American Submarine Espionage. The sea (and surrounding area) were also the scene of the Soviet PVO Strany attack on Korean Air Flight 007 in 1983. The Soviet Pacific Fleet used the Sea as a ballistic missile submarine bastion, a strategy that Russia continues.

In the Japanese language, the sea has no traditional Japanese name despite its close location to the Japanese territories and is called Ohōtsuku-kai (オホーツク海), which is a transcription of the Russian name. Additionally, Okhotsk Subprefecture, Hokkaidō which faces the sea, also known as Okhotsk region (オホーツク地方 Ohōtsuku-chihō), is named after the sea.

Oil and gas exploration
29 zones of possible oil and gas accumulation have been identified on the Sea of Okhotsk shelf, which runs along the coast. Total reserves are estimated at 3.5 billion tons of equivalent fuel, including 1.2 billion tons of oil and 1.5 billion cubic meters of gas.[45]
On 18 December 2011 the Russian oil drilling rig Kolskaya[46] capsized and sank in a storm in the Sea of Okhotsk, some 124 km from Sakhalin Island, where it was being towed from Kamchatka. Reportedly its pumps failed, causing it to take on water and sink. The platform carried 67 people, of which 14 were initially rescued by the icebreaker Magadan and the tugboat Natftogaz-55. The platform was subcontracted to a company working for the Russian energy giant Gazprom.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sea_of_Okhotsk

 

The Sea of Okhotsk, Kamchatka Peninsula, Aleutian Islands, Bering Sea / July 3, 2017  https://go.nasa.gov/2tGGajH

Kamchatka Peninsula (east of), Aleutian Islands, Bering Sea (above) / July 3, 2017  https://go.nasa.gov/2tGvNfX

Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia, Japan (above) / July 2, 2017

https://go.nasa.gov/2tChbht

Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia (above) / July 2, 2017

https://go.nasa.gov/2tC0McS

Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia (above) / July 2, 2017     https://go.nasa.gov/2tCaps6

Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia (above) / July 2, 2017     https://go.nasa.gov/2uAzS2C

Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia (above) / July 2, 2017      https://go.nasa.gov/2tCaZ9g

Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia (above) / July 2, 2017

Russian “magic”….             https://go.nasa.gov/2uA9KVe

Sea of Okhotsk, Sakhalin Russia (above) / July 2, 2017

Sepia enhanced               https://go.nasa.gov/2uA8fXd

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