Links Between Chronic Fatigue From Ionizing Radiation And Cancer/Leukemia

Radiation is most often used by medical professionals as a ‘therapy’ for cancer. However, credible medical experts also admit that fatigue and cancer/leukemia initiation is a direct CAUSE and effect of low dose radiation exposure. 
Symptoms Of Low Dose Radiation Exposure; via @AGreenRoad 

However, nuclear industry ‘experts’ will most often not admit that exposure to internal radiation in the outside world, such as from nuclear accidents or even in a medical setting where radiation is released and then ingested/absorbed in repeated doses can cause this same fatigue and initiate cancer of various types, not to mention 2,000 genetic diseases that are passed on to future generations.. What follows are some links proving that low dose radiation as well as medical radiation ‘therapy’ does cause short and long term fatigue, along with cancers, including leukemia. 
Radiation therapy can cause cumulative fatigue (fatigue that increases over time). This can occur regardless of treatment site.
According to Wikipedia; “Cancer-related fatigue is a subjective symptom of fatigue that is experienced by nearly all cancer patients.
Among patients receiving cancer treatment other than surgery, it is essentially universal. Fatigue is a normal and expected side effect of most forms of chemotherapyradiation therapy, and biotherapy.[1] On average, cancer-related fatigue is “more severe, more distressing, and less likely to be relieved by rest” than fatigue experienced by healthy people.[1] It can range from mild to severe, and may be a long-term effect.
Fatigue may be a symptom of the cancer, or it may be the result of treatments for the cancer.
The National Comprehensive Cancer Network defines cancer-related fatigue as “a distressing persistent, subjective sense of physical, emotional and/or cognitive tiredness or exhaustion related to cancer or cancer treatment that is not proportional to recent activity and interferes with usual functioning”.[1]
Cancer-related fatigue manifests as a chronic fatigue (persistent fatigue not relieved by rest). The exact process of fatigue remains unknown – it may relate to Chronic Fatigue Syndrome; however Chronic Fatigue Syndrome is not directly associated with cancer.[2]
The pathophysiology of cancer-related fatigue is poorly understood. It may be caused by the cancer or the effects it has on the body, by the body’s response to the cancer, or by the cancer treatments.
Fatigue is a common symptom of cancer.[2]
Some fatigue is caused by cancer treatments. This may show a characteristic pattern. For example, people on many chemotherapy regimens often feel more fatigue in the week after treatments. People receiving radiation therapy, by contrast, often find their fatigue steadily increases until the end of treatment.[2]
Proposed mechanisms by which cancer can cause fatigue include an increase in pro-inflammatory cytokines, dysregulation of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis, disruption of circadian rhythmsmuscle loss and cancer wasting, and genetic problems.[1] Additionally, some forms of cancer may cause fatigue through more direct mechanisms, such as a leukemia that causes anemia by preventing the bone marrow from producing blood cells efficiently.

(Even low doses of radiation cause the loss of red blood cells, so fatigue would be an expected and ordinary effect.)

When strict definitions are used, about 20% of long-term, disease-free cancer survivors report fatigue.[1] Under looser definitions, up to half of cancer survivors report fatigue.[1] However, these studies are largely limited to white patients with breast cancer, or peripheral stem cell transplant or bone marrow transplant patients, and the incidence may be different for survivors of other cancers.
Experiencing fatigue before treatment, being depressed or anxious, getting too little exercise, and having other medical conditions are all associated with higher levels of fatigue in post-treatment cancer survivors.[1] Receiving multiple types of treatments, such as chemotherapy and radiation, is associated with more fatigue.[2] Older adults have a higher risk of long-term fatigue.[2]
Radiation causes red and white blood cell destruction, cell deformities and damage to the bone marrow, where all blood cells are made. Once enough damage has been done over a  period of several years, cancer can be the result. 
The evidence from numerous nuclear accidents, nuclear weapons testing and usages points to the fact that cancer is not an immediate result, but rather a long term hazard of being exposed to radiation. There seems to be an incubation period for cancer after an initial radiation exposure, whether from a nuclear bomb test, living near a nuclear reactor, or being downwind of a nuclear accident. 
So let’s look at just one type of cancer, which is caused by exposure to ionizing radiation. 
According to Wikipedia, “leukemia is characterized as “damage to the bone marrow, by way of displacing the normal bone marrow cells with higher numbers of immature white blood cells, results in a lack of blood platelets, which are important in the blood clotting process. This means people with leukemia may easily become bruisedbleed excessively, or develop pinprick bleeds (petechiae).
White blood cells, which are involved in fighting pathogens, may be suppressed or dysfunctional. This could cause the patient’s immune system to be unable to fight off a simple infection or to start attacking other body cells.
Because leukemia prevents the immune system from working normally, some patients experience frequent infection, ranging from infected tonsilssores in the mouth, or diarrhea to life-threatening pneumonia or opportunistic infections. (These are the same signs that people have when exposed to radiation… Hmmm, is there a link? Nuclear industry experts will not admit to the link, but the body never lies.)
Finally, the red blood cell deficiency leads to anemia, which may cause dyspnea and pallor. (For more information about how low dose radiation can kill children, infants and babies, click on the following link)
How Cesium And Strontium 90 Kills Children (German w English CC) via @AGreenRoad
Some patients experience other symptoms, such as feeling sick, having fevers, chills, night sweats, feeling fatigued and other flu-like symptoms. Some patients experience nausea or a feeling of fullness due to an enlarged liver and spleen; this can result in unintentional weight lossBlasts affected by the disease may come together and become swollen in the liver or in the lymph nodes causing pain and leading to nausea.[15]
If the leukemic cells invade the central nervous system, then neurological symptoms (notably headaches) can occur. All symptoms associated with leukemia can be attributed to other diseases. Consequently, leukemia is always diagnosed through medical tests.
The word leukemia, which means ‘white blood’, is derived from the disease’s namesake high white blood cell counts that most leukemia patients have before treatment. The high number of white blood cells are apparent when a blood sample is viewed under a microscope. Frequently, these extra white blood cells are immature or dysfunctional. The excessive number of cells can also interfere with the level of other cells, causing a harmful imbalance in the blood count.
Some leukemia patients do not have high white blood cell counts visible during a regular blood count. This less-common condition is called aleukemia. The bone marrow still contains cancerous white blood cells which disrupt the normal production of blood cells, but they remain in the marrow instead of entering the bloodstream, where they would be visible in a blood test. For an aleukemic patient, the white blood cell counts in the bloodstream can be normal or low. Aleukemia can occur in any of the four major types of leukemia, and is particularly common in hairy cell leukemia.[16]
Leukemia, like other cancers, results from mutations in the DNA. Certain mutations can trigger leukemia by activating oncogenes or deactivating tumor suppressor genes, and thereby disrupting the regulation of cell death, differentiation or division. These mutations may a result of exposure to radiation or carcinogenic substances, (such as exposure to heavy metals, including radioactive strontium, which lodges in the bone marrow)[18]
Gulf Seafood Radium Levels; Chernobyl in the Gulf of Mexico; via @AGreenRoad

Gulf Oil Spill, Corexit And Toxic Effects Explored; via @AGreenRoad

Among adults, the known causes of leukemia are natural and artificial ionizing radiation, a few viruses such as human T-lymphotropic virus, and some chemicals, notably benzene and alkylating chemotherapy agents for previous malignancies.[19][20][21]
Mammograms Are Biggest Cause Of Breast Cancer; via @AGreenRoad

Komen For The Cure Deception And Fraud?; via @AGreenRoad

Research Shows Chemotherapy Promotes Cancer Tumor Growth; via @AGreenRoad

Lethal Dangers of CT Scans And X-Rays; via @AGreenRoad

Use of tobacco is associated with a small increase in the risk of developing acute myeloid leukemia in adults.[19] Cohort and case-control studies have linked exposure to some petrochemicals and hair dyes to the development of some forms of leukemia. (Radiation is present in tobacco smoke.) Diet has very limited or no effect, although eating more vegetables may confer a small protective benefit.[17]
Radiation, Smokers And Tobacco; What Is The Danger? via @AGreenRoad
Viruses have also been linked to some forms of leukemia. Experiments on mice and other mammals have demonstrated the relevance of retroviruses in leukemia, and human retroviruses have also been identified. The first human retrovirus identified was human T-lymphotropic virus, or HTLV-1, which is known to cause adult T-cell leukemia.[22]
Some people have a genetic predisposition towards developing leukemia. This predisposition is demonstrated by family histories and twin studies.[19] The affected people may have a single gene or multiple genes in common. In some cases, families tend to develop the same kinds of leukemia as other members; in other families, affected people may develop different forms of leukemia or related blood cancers.[19] (Radiation caused genetic damage is passed on from one generation to the next)

Low Dose Radiation Dangers/Symptoms For Children And Adults 

In addition to these genetic issues, people with chromosomal abnormalities or certain other genetic conditions have a greater risk of leukemia.[20] For example, people with Down syndrome have a significantly increased risk of developing forms of acute leukemia (especially acute myeloid leukemia), and Fanconi anemia is a risk factor for developing acute myeloid leukemia.[19] (Low dose radiation causes genetic damage to DNA, which then results in babies born deformed or with 2,000 genetic diseases.)

Low Dose Radiation And Abnormalities In Fetus – TERATOGENESIS via @AGreenRoad

Jeffrey Patterson MD on Nuclear Power and Human Health; via @AGreenRoad

Dr. Ernest Sternglass PhD; Childhood Cancers/Deaths Caused By Nuclear Power Plants; via @AGreenRoad 

Dr. Chris Busby; Consequences of Burning Radioactive Waste In Japan; via @AGreenRoad 

Dr. Gorden Edwards PhD; Nuclear Power, Hope or Hoax Speech; via @AGreenRoad  
Fatal Fallout; Dr Gary Null Exposes Dangers Of Nuclear Power; via @AGreenRoad 

Symptoms Of Low Dose Radiation Exposure; via @AGreenRoad 

Diagnosis is usually based on repeated complete blood counts and a bone marrow examination following observations of the symptoms, however, in rare cases blood tests may not show if a patient has leukemia, usually this is because the leukemia is in the early stages or has entered remission. A lymph node biopsy can be performed as well in order to diagnose certain types of leukemia in certain situations.
Following diagnosis, blood chemistry tests can be used to determine the degree of liver and kidney damage or the effects of chemotherapy on the patient. When concerns arise about visible damage due to leukemia, doctors may use an X-rayMRI, or ultrasound. These can potentially view leukemia’s effects on such body parts as bones (X-ray), the brain (MRI), or the kidneys, spleen, and liver (ultrasound). Finally,CT scans are rarely used to check lymph nodes in the chest.
Despite the use of these methods to diagnose whether or not a patient has leukemia, many people have not been diagnosed because many of the symptoms are vague, unspecific, and can refer to other diseases. For this reason, the American Cancer Society predicts that at least one-fifth of the people with leukemia have not yet been diagnosed.[16]
Mutation in SPRED1 gene has been associated with a predisposition to childhood leukemia.[26] SPRED1 gene mutations can be diagnosed with genetic sequencing.

There are many types of cancers that are caused by low dose radiation, and one that Dr. Busby focuses on is melanoma, the video above. Low dose radiation can cause damage to the surface of the skin, or even basal cells deep down at the base of the skin. 

Ionizing radiation in the form of ‘hot particles’ can settle on the skin. Depending on what is in this ‘hot’ particle, (such as one that is emitting gamma or beta radiation) it can and does radiate cells deep down inside the skin. Once this cell initiates a cancer process, it can duplicate and spread through the body, or form a local melanoma. To learn more about hot particles, click on the following links; 

Hot Particles (Fuel Fleas) From Fukushima Continue To Circulate Globally; via @AGreenRoad 

Fukushima Nano Bucky Balls Weaponized With Uranium, Plutonium, And Cesium; 
via @AGreenRoad 

Low dose radiation causing changes in children; 
via @AGreenRoad

In the video above, Dr. Busby goes into much more detail about how and why the nuclear industry keeps issuing what amounts to pro industry propoganda, rather than the truth.

Links Between Chronic Fatigue From Ionizing Radiation And Cancer/Leukemia

More articles and videos like this;

Low Dose Radiation Dangers/Symptoms For Children And Adults

Drugs, Medicine, GMO’s, Education

Individual Radioactive Elements/Isotopes, USA Radiation Exposure Prevention and Reversal, Music