Source: UNSCEAR – 2000 Report, Volume II, Annex J, "Exposures and effects of the Chernobyl accident" Chapter I: Physical consequences of the accident, Section C: Ground Contamination p.460
Figure 1. Surface-ground deposition of 137Cs throughout Europe as a result of the Chernobyl accident (De Cort et al. 1998)
Figure 2. Pathways of exposure to man from environmental releases of radioactive materials
Figure 3. Incidence rate of thyroid cancer in children and adolescents exposed to 131I as a result of the Chernobyl accident (Jacob et al., )
Figure 4. Prevalence at birth of congenital malformations in 4 oblasts of Belarus with high and low levels of radio nuclide contamination (Lazjuk et al., 1999)
Figure 5. Reduction with time of 137Cs activity concentration in milk produced in private and collective farms of the Rovno region of Ukraine with a comparison to the temporary permissible level (TPL)
Figure 6. Averaged 137Cs activity concentrations in fish from Kyiv reservoir (UHMI 2004)
Figure 7. Changes with time in the use of Prussian blue in the CIS countries (IAEA, )
Figure 10. What worries you most today?
Where is Chernobyl located?
Administrative regions surrounding the Chernobyl reactor
Table: Summary of average accumulated doses to affected populations from Chernobyl fallout
Table: Chernobyl-related construction, 1986-2000
Major radioactive substances released by the Chernobyl accident