Test for high levels of radiation in water found in Omaha, Nebraska

Omaha, Neb.

— The state of Nebraska has detected a significant increase in radioactive isotopes in the water in the Omaha area.

The state has released a new map of the levels of radioactive contamination in Omaha and says there is an increase of 10 percent in the amount of radioactive elements and isotopes that can be detected in water samples.

The state released the map Thursday.

There are three major sources of radiation, which include the effects of nuclear weapons, biological agents, and radiological materials.

The map shows a significant uptick in the levels detected in the Lincoln River.

It also shows significant increase for radioactive elements, which includes uranium, thorium, and americium.

There is also a significant spike in the amounts of isotopes.

There is a small increase in the number of radionuclides and radioactive elements.

The map also shows the increase of some isotopes, including calcium, selenium, potassium, and manganese.

The Nebraska Department of Health said that the results are being taken as preliminary and are not definitive.

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has issued a warning about the increasing amount of radioactivity in the area, which is near the Nebraska border.

The agency has said that it will begin to screen for people living near the nuclear tests in order to ensure that those living in the areas have the highest levels of the radioactive elements in their blood.

The Omaha area has been the site of several nuclear tests and the latest test occurred last year.

The latest test took place in July.