Rubbish Floating in The Pacific Tsunami
Rubbish cars, houses and giant wave victims to the U.S. West Coast.
The remaining damage is washed into the sea following the earthquake and tsunami that struck Japan was reported floating in the Pacific Ocean and could reach the U.S. West Coast.
More than 200,000 building a strong wave swept away the earthquake measuring 9.0 on the Richter scale on 11 March.
There are reports saying, no cars, tractors, ships that sank in fact the whole house floating in the sea.
More surprising is the prediction of marine experts Americans, Curtis Ebbesmeyer who believe human foot has washed away completely barefoot to the West Coast of America within three years.
“I predict a house, boat and foot to wear shoes that are now floating,” said Ebbesmeyer who spent decades tracking floating items.
Several thousand corpses washed out to sea following a disaster when the majority of the members involved and the body will break and the break in the water, feet shoes will still proceed, said Ebbesmeyer.
“I expect something unexpected,” he said.
Crew Navy Fleet to meet American-7 unusual floating garbage admitted had never seen anything like this and warned it pose a threat to the ship.
“This waste matter and try to ship as many boats using nets and fans than it could be a threat to those who try to handle it,” said Ensign Vernon Dennis to ABC News.
“So, faced with these restrictions can actually cause more damage if your ship aground while passing through.”
Scientists said the first piles of garbage from Japan are expected to arrive in the west coast of America within a year of carrying the current to the direction of Washington, Oregon and California.
It then will go to Hawaii and back to Asia in what is known as the North Pacific round, said Ebbesmeyer who find Nike shoes, plastic bath toys and hockey gloves from Asia and track cargo ships refuse to move higher throughout the Pacific from Japan.
He relies on thousands of beach visitors to report the location and details of what was found.
“Imagine if you put the main town in the blender and sprinkle the remaining waste into the sea,” he said.
Some of the waste to the West Coast may contain radioactive material damage due to the Japanese nuclear plant, said James Hevezi, chairman of the American College of Radiology Commission on Physical Medicine.
“However, it may be a low risk,” said Hevezi. “The amount of the goods when it might arrive on the West Coast at a very minimum.”
Only a small portion of waste will be washed into the sea and how quickly it got there and where they land depends on the float, materials and other factors.