The world’s largest nuclear power plant has been a magnet for marine life for more than 60 years, with more than 200 species found in the Pacific.
But it has also caused some environmental problems.
The Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant in Japan is home to three of the world’s most contaminated sites.
It is also the site of an ongoing cleanup of a tsunami-caused nuclear meltdown that destroyed one of the plant’s reactors in 2011.
That incident also led to the release of radioactive materials into the Pacific Ocean, where they remain.
What you need to know about Fukushima and marine life to help make an informed decision about whether to go to Fukushima or not.
Read more What you should know about marine life and Fukushima First things first: It is not possible to tell a marine life species from a nuclear plant by its location, says James McArthur, a marine ecologist at the University of Exeter in the United Kingdom.
“There’s nothing to distinguish a fish from a lobster or a squid from a squid.
They’re all very similar.
They all have fins and gills and the whole idea is to look for them in their natural environment,” he says.
But the fish that live in Fukushima have been known to migrate to and from the site.
McArthur and his colleagues have also discovered some of the species found there that have not been found elsewhere.
The most common are the red and yellow snapper, which can live for years in salt water and are often mistaken for the species of tuna found in other areas of the Pacific and Atlantic Ocean.
The team has found more than 100 red snapper species, including a rare species found at the Fukushima site, the Pacific cod.
The Japanese government has said it is monitoring the fish populations in Fukushima, but has not released any numbers.
But if they do, they will not be as abundant as they are in the wild.
“We’re not going to see an increase in these fish populations as a result of Fukushima, unless we do something about it,” McArthur says.
If you’re considering going to Fukushima, you might want to take a closer look at the risks and benefits of the sites, says Dr. Lisa DeCicco, a professor of environmental health and the director of the Center for Marine Health at Oregon Health & Science University.
You may want to consider other factors, like whether the plant is located in an area that has high levels of marine toxins, or is an area of coastal or oceanic contamination.
But you can also consider the cost.
There is currently no reliable estimate of the costs of the cleanup and recovery efforts, but there are estimates from researchers and companies like Shell.
You can also get a sense of the risk by looking at the number of fish that die every year in Fukushima.
Last year, researchers at the International Centre for Research on the Ecology of the Coral Reefs in Florida found that about 10,000 dead red snappers died each year in the region of the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power site, where fish are found.
The numbers are far higher than those found in Japan or elsewhere, says DeCicsco.
The amount of dead fish is the biggest cause of the problem, she says.
“The fish that are dying are probably dying because they are caught by fishermen,” she says, and the fish have to be fed.
Fish, she adds, are also the main cause of pollution that comes from contaminated fish.
“They’re eating the toxins,” she explains.
“It’s all about the fish.”
And the fish are not always the only ones eating toxic substances in the ocean.
“These fish are eating contaminants from the water they’re swimming in,” she adds.
This is a picture of the waters surrounding the Fukushima nuclear plant that have been contaminated by seawater and other contaminants.
Read More When you think about the impacts of the Japanese government’s handling of the accident, the picture looks bleak.
According to a study from the U.S. Geological Survey, about half of the fish found in Fukushima were dead.
The U.N. Environment Program says about 50 percent of the radioactive waste from the Fukushima accident has been released into the ocean, where it’s causing a massive amount of pollution and causing the fish population to drop.
It has also led some fish species to migrate further from the area.
“If you’re going to look at that as a threat to the ocean,” says DeCalico, “you need to consider the impact of the ocean on the fish, because fish are very sensitive to pollutants in the water.”
A study by the U,S.
National Academy of Sciences has found that the fish from Fukushima are much less affected by radiation than those from other parts of the country.
They are not more likely to die, or to be affected by cancer, or other illnesses.
But they’re more likely than those in other parts to be at risk for illnesses