What is it like to be in Chernogomorsk, the Chernobyl tourism hub?
Is it a ghost town?
A ghost town with radioactive water and no electricity?
A radioactive ghost town that doesn’t seem to be on any kind of radiological watch list?
Or a place where the only radiation exposure is to the inside of your pants?
Well, it depends on how you define “Chernobyl tourism.”
And that depends on who you ask.
A few weeks ago, I got a chance to visit the Chernogomerysk Nuclear Power Plant, which was shut down during the nuclear accident in 1986.
The nuclear reactor is located in the town of Kiryatskiy, near the border with Belarus.
The reactor was decommissioned in 1994, and the government started the construction of a new plant in 2000.
That new plant has a reactor, a cooling tower, and a control room for the reactors.
The control room is in the control building.
That control room was built in 2003.
The new plant was completed in 2007, and in 2014, the government shut down the plant and declared it a “hazardous waste site.”
The facility’s license to operate is suspended indefinitely, and that was the final straw for Kiryatkin, the town that hosts the new plant.
I called the Kiryattistva, a town council member, and she told me that there was no reason for Kirygomorskaya to be shut down, and Kiryath, the local municipality, had already voted to close it down, citing health and safety concerns.
I asked her why, if there were no problems with the nuclear reactor, the new nuclear plant was still operating.
I was told that there are health concerns, and then she asked me if I had a plan to make sure the plant wouldn’t be shut.
The Kiryattska’s response to this question was not in response to my questions, but instead to the fact that the plant had already been shut down for many years.
So, I asked if I could have my photograph taken with the plant’s operator.
After all, if the nuclear power plant’s license is suspended for many decades, there’s a good chance that it won’t be used for anything.
The operator responded with a long list of reasons why the plant should be shut, including safety concerns, the potential for environmental contamination, and health problems that could come from a prolonged shutdown.
The operator explained that it had been operating the plant since 1983.
In that time, it had never had a problem with radiation.
So the plant has been operating safely, he said.
The plant’s safety was maintained by the state government, he continued, and by the local municipalities, who had worked hard to make the nuclear plant safe and efficient.
Kiryattistvenska was one of many local municipalities that have shut down nuclear power plants.
The city of Kirygatska, in which the new Chernogome is located, has closed two nuclear power reactors since 2008.
There is no local electricity supply.
The municipal government has asked the government to help pay for a nuclear power station, and is considering a request to build a power station nearby.
I was not surprised to learn that Kiryatin is not immune from the consequences of the Chernobol nuclear disaster.
Kiryadze, a small village in central Belarus, is home to the world’s largest and most famous nuclear power site, the Potsdam Nuclear Power Station.
The village has the same name as the site, which is also the site of a large nuclear power reactor that used to be built there.
A nuclear reactor built in the village of Kirykatast, Belarus, in 1963.
The village of Semyonov, which sits next to the Chernoogomor, which contains the world-famous reactor site.
Semyonova, which means “the place where our children die,” is the name given to a small mountain region on the north of the Karpathos river, located on the banks of the Pitsdal-Yevtus river.
In 2007, Semyonskaya, a former uranium mining town on the Karsi River, was flooded by the Patsdal-Pitsdal, a river that flows into the Kargava River.
The Patsdals river then flows into Karsim, the Kaspal-Karskiv River, and ends up in Karpatostan.
Siyamov, a village in southern Belarus, was the site where the Chernomor nuclear power complex was located.
The Siyamovsky Nuclear Power Complex, which also included the Petsdam Nuclear power station and a second nuclear power unit, is located on Semyontova, the same mountain region that was flooded.
The area was designated as a contaminated area and declared a