以後的日本冬菇還能吃麼?

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2013-01-28 20:49:30
4
朋友講不能,至少以後幾年。。。因為。。。會吸收那啥。。。呢。

你說呢,我是不是又有些多慮了。。。 icon_rolleyes.gif

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嶺杉
Re: 以後的日本冬菇還能吃麼?
我去查了查,的確有點擔心的:

www.cbsnews.com/8301-1...elicacies/

2013-01-28 20:56:36 | 引用
無題
那就不吃了

2013-01-28 20:58:48 | 引用
我愛溫哥華
嶺杉
無題
我愛溫哥華 寫道:
那就不吃了


是啊,還是小心為上。

2013-01-28 21:00:34 | 引用
Re: 以後的日本冬菇還能吃麼?
也是可憐那些當地農民了,生計:

(CBS News) On Sunday, Japan reopened parts of the no-go zone around the Fukushima nuclear plant, but is still banning people from staying overnight.

The government is also warning people to avoid hundreds of locally-produced foods that exceed safe radiation limits. CBS News correspondent Lucy Craft reports that the ban is affecting one of the country's best-known foods.

Farmer Shinichi Sakuma, 44, proudly shows off the old-fashioned tools for creating gourmet-quality shiitake mushrooms: well water, as well as hand-cut oak logs, seeded with the mushrooms, and stacked in small greenhouses.

Now, however, the nuclear accident and the new limits on radiation in food are throwing farmers like Sakuma out of business.

"Our biggest fear is, how will we support ourselves?" Sakuma said.

Japan nuke operator seeks more public funds
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With Fukushima's forests heavily contaminated by radiation, the oak he needs to raise mushrooms is gone. Shiitake, which tend to absorb radioactive cesium now in the soil, are especially shunned.

"I think shiitake from this area are finished," said Sakuma father.

Utility TEPCO has paid compensation to Fukushima farmers, but with their hardship money from the accident running out, Sakuma has nowhere to turn.

"The government says a lot of things but in terms of concrete action it's done absolutely nothing. We're on our own," Sakuma said.

Unable to grow food, Fukushima farmers are being urged to try producing ethanol. One proposal calls for planting their fields with sorghum, which absorbs radioactive cesium that can be filtered out before turning the crop into biofuel.

While that idea is years away from helping Fukushima's 100,000 farmers earn a new living, it may be the only way to stay on the land Sakuma's family has farmed for generations.

2013-01-28 21:03:07 | 引用
嶺杉

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