Flatlining: Exploring hidden toxic landscapes and the embodiment of contamination at Rocky Flats National Wildlife Refuge, USA.

2 thoughts on “Flatlining: Exploring hidden toxic landscapes and the embodiment of contamination at Rocky Flats National Wildlife Refuge, USA.”

  1. They decided to live there, and they signed paperwork stating they recognized the risk. It kind of like building a house next to a racetrack, don’t do it if you don’t want to hear it. The ground has always been rich in naturally occurring uranium, it runs from New Mexico to Montana. Why do you think we have such a bad radon problem on the front range. However for the downwinders I understand their frustration.

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  2. I grew up in Arvada swam and played in the feilds and lakes near by. I went to my 30yr reunion from Arvada west high school. And was horrified to hear someone say over half of our class had died already. I hope and pray they were wrong. I don’t have the exact numbers. Just something shared at the reunion But if this is true makes me wonder if rocky flats is a big contributed to our very high mortality rate. I graduated in the late 70’s. Just makes me wonder

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