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8 Friday, July 18, 1986
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Israeli Scientist Fears
Future Nuclear Mishaps
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Dr. Reisner cured dozens of "bubble children."
lthough the initial
death toll from the
Chernobyl nuclear acci-
dent was less than originally
thought, an Israeli biophysicist
fears that the number of casual-
ties from a future disaster may
The world is poorly prepared
for such a medical emergency,
said Dr. Yair Reisner, a cancer
researcher at the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science at Rehovot, Is-
rael. "I think it's one of the
major lessons from this event.
It's not only a Russian problem,
but it's a problem everywhere."
Dr. Reisner visited Detroit
Monday on the first leg of a 21/2
week U.S. tour taking him to
eight cities where he will speak
about his ten days in the USSR
treating radiation victims of the
Chernobyl disaster, and raise
funds for the institute and his
own bone marrow research.
For Dr. Reisner, the fund rais-
ing is vital: "One of the ways to
cut inflation in Israel is to cut
government spending," he told
The Jewish News. "So we have
less and less funds coming from
the government. For my project,
I need a lot of money. It's not
Dr. Reisner's project is ongo-
ing research into the uses of
bone marrow transplants to cure
blood diseases. Over a ten-year
period at Weizmann, Dr.
Reisner developed a successful
procedure for performing bone
marrow transplants from mis-
matched donors. This break-
though, first tried on humans at
New York's Sloan-Kettering
Hospital, has led to the cure of
dozens of children born without
an immune system, the so-called
bubble children, allowing them
to leave their antiseptic
environment for the first time.
It was due to this expertise
that he was called to Moscow
Hospital No. 6, where the Cher-
nobyl victims were being
treated. Dr. Reisner was on one
of his periodic visits to Sloan-
Kettering when the call came
from Dr. Robert Gale, the UCLA
bone marrow surgeon, asking
Dr. Reisner to join the UCLA
team in Moscow.
"It was convenient that I was
(at Sloan-Kettering) because
they had all the equipment I
needed," he recalled. "They gave
me 16 crates of supplies to take.
We started packing in the morn-
ing, and by evening I was on my
way to Moscow."
This was a big leap of faith
for an Israeli scientist, traveling
without a visa, and whose coun-
try has no diplomatic relations
with the Soviets.
Nevertheless, Dr. Reisner was
allowed to enter Moscow. The
authorities took away his