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Title:Chernobyl's Radioactive Wild Boar Paradox

After the Chernobyl Disaster, researchers have been studying the movement of radioactive contamination all over central Europe. Fortunately, that radioactive contamination is decreasing in just about every living thing, except for one species. This dilemma has been dubbed the wild boar paradox, and the answer to the mystery has been buried underground for decades. Hosted by: Hank Green (he/him) ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: ---------- Huge thanks go to the following Patreon supporters for helping us keep SciShow free for everyone forever: Adam Brainard, Alex Hackman, Ash, Benjamin Carleski, Bryan Cloer, charles george, Chris Mackey, Chris Peters, Christoph Schwanke, Christopher R Boucher, DrakoEsper, Eric Jensen, Friso, Garrett Galloway, Harrison Mills, J. Copen, Jaap Westera, Jason A Saslow, Jeffrey Mckishen, Jeremy Mattern, Kenny Wilson, Kevin Bealer, Kevin Knupp, Lyndsay Brown, Matt Curls, Michelle Dove, Piya Shedden, Rizwan Kassim, Sam Lutfi ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? SciShow Tangents Podcast: TikTok: Twitter: Instagram: Facebook: #SciShow #science #education #learning #complexly ---------- Sources: Impact of Environmental Radiation on the Health and Reproductive Status of Fish from Chernobyl Disproportionately High Contributions of 60 Year Old Weapons-137Cs Explain the Persistence of Radioactive Contamination in Bavarian Wild Boars | Environmental Science & Technology The wild boar paradox - finally solved Comparison of the Chernobyl and Fukushima nuclear accidents: A review of the environmental impacts - ScienceDirect Ecological half-lives of 90Sr and 137Cs in terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems - ScienceDirect Frequently Asked Chernobyl Questions | IAEA Half Lives Explained Image Sources


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