ASME International Conference Radioactive Waste Management – LENR

Google radioactive waste transmutation. See that the Quantum Rabbit Labs “LENR-Induced Transmutation of Nuclear Waste” Infinite Energy publication is the top on the list of 182,000! According to Google, more people are taking a look at the Quantum Rabbit Labs (pdf) than any other source for promising information on this important subject. Many of the people reviewing Quantum Rabbit are about to convene in Belgium.

The science of LENR induced transmutation of nuclear waste is entering the engineering phase. Mechanical engineers with knowledge of handling uranium wastes are needed in the LENR field. The meeting in Belgium is where they are found. You will also find leaders in the nuclear industry and their watchdog agencies in attendance.

The conference is organized by the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.

The ASME has 130,000 members in 150 countries and 147 Student Chapters. ASME has 30,000 student members.

ASME Strategic Priorities

Global Impact

  • ASME seeks to deliver locally relevant engineering resources to advance public safety and quality of life throughout the world.

  • ASME seeks to have a positive impact on the quality of life throughout the world by providing locally relevant standards, certification, technical information, networking, and advocacy for business, government, academia and practicing engineers.


  • ASME serves as an essential energy technology resource for business, government, academia, practicing engineers and the general public and as a leading energy policy advocate for balanced energy policies in the U.S. and other areas of the world.

Workforce Development

  • ASME is committed to fostering a broader, more competent, and more diverse engineering workforce to improve retention in the profession over all career stages.

  • ASME aims to expand the capacity and effectiveness of the engineering workforce, promote the public good and increase public awareness of the value of the engineering profession.



  • ICEM  Promotes a broad global exchange of information on technologies, operations, management approaches, economics and public policies in the critical areas of environmental remediation and radioactive waste management. The conference provides a unique opportunity to foster cooperation among specialists from countries with mature environmental management programs and those from countries with emerging programs. Attendees include scientists, engineers, technology developers, equipment suppliers, government officials, utility representatives and owners of environmental problems.

  • ICEM2013  Is the fifteenth in a series of international conferences on environmental remediation and radioactive waste management organized by the ASME in cooperation with others. The first conference was held in Hong Kong in 1987, followed by Kyoto, Japan in 1989; Seoul, Korea, in 1991; Prague, Czech Republic, in 1993; Berlin, Germany, in 1995; Singapore in 1997; Nagoya, Japan in 1999; Bruges, Belgium in 2001 and 2007; Oxford, England in 2003; Glasgow, Scotland in 2005; Liverpool, UK in 2009; Tsukuba, Japan in 2010; and Reims, France in 2011. Over 30 countries generally participate.

Conference Schedule (link) or The Preliminary Program (pdf)

These folks are the fission nuclear reaction waste experts.

These are the engineers trying to figure out how to make U238 nuclear energy safe.

They are burdened with these troublesome, complex, and virtually impossible tasks: 

  • We need to deal with fuel rod production facilities, from mining to processing.

  • We need to plan to handle more and more spent radioactive fuel rods DAILY.

  • We need to make sure that elements within these rods or processing facilities are not stolen.

  • We need to engineer methods to store extremely reactive wastes in ways that contain it: dry cask, glass, Yucca Mt, salt caverns… etc.

  • We are responsible for this containment for hundreds and hundreds of generations.

  • We need to design safe methods for decomissioning reactors and facilities.

  • We need engineer methods to clean up catastrophic nuclear events.

  • Fukushima

  • Three Mile Island

  • Chernobyl

  • Navajo Nation

  • Hanover

  • etc. etc. etc.

LENR Transmutation of Nuclear Waste

A technology that transmutes problematic radioactive elements to benign elements is a blessing for these folks. A technology that transmutes radioactive waste while making energy is the breakthrough we have been waiting for. LENR transmutation of nuclear waste is that breakthrough technology. As these engineers enter the clean energy cold fusion LENR field, designing reactors similar to the Global Energy Corporation GeNie, the problems of the U238 industry will be remedied. The legacy of dirty nuclear power will begin to fade.

  • Their burden will be lifted.

  • My burden. Your burden as well.

  • Thank you Quantum Rabbit Labs for a solution openly shared.

  • LENR researchers are encouraged to attend the conference in Belgium.

  • I hope their next conference will be held in the U.S.A.


  • The transmutation of nuclear wastes through LENR.

  • The work of Quantum Rabbit Labs.

  • Advanced LENR Cold Fusion engineering.

  • SPAWAR LENR offering transmutation technology.

  • The inexpensive popularly known cold fusion LENR GeNie Reactor.

  • The end of dirty U238 nuclear energy.

Related Posts See Navy LENR Patent Granted – Transmutes Nuclear Waste

International and National lobby groups

Promoting this solution are encouraged


The nest instinct through

True imaginings delight

Leads to what’s right


Color the lining new

Tufts soft and light

Bits shiny bright


Into completion it grew

Winged creatures alight

Home for the night


1. To come down and settle, as after flight.

2. To come by chance: alight on a happy solution.

3. To dismount from a horse or vehicle.

Word Origin & History


“On Fire” Early 15c., apparently from M.E. aliht , pp. of alihton O.E. on-lihtan

“To Light Up” also “To Shine Upon”

From Old English

ālīhtan : ā- , intensive pref. + līhtan , to relieve of a burden, from līht , light

“To relieve an animal mount of weight” or to “Relieve a burden from another”

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