What's your ApocaLuck?
City, County, or
Zip Code
State
St. Clair Shores, Michigan
Overall Damage
Damaged (4 of 10)
ShockwaveHeat BlastFallout
ShakenNoneGlowing
County: Macomb
Population: 60,638 (2007)
Land Area: 11.53 square miles
Population Density: 5,259 people per square mile
Part of Detroit Metro Area

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In a nuclear apocalypse
my home town
will be:
DAMAGED (4 of 10)

Shockwave

green indicator Shaken

Heat Blast

blue indicator None

Fallout

yellow indicator Glowing

What happens to your city?

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Heat Blast (within city boundaries.)
The heat blast from the explosion is very powerful; up close, it can cause 3rd degree burns and even death. As the heat travels from the center of the explosion, it gets weaker. The heat can affect people many miles from the explosion.
Burn LevelPercent
City
Description
First Degree0.05%
  • High rate (80%) of first degree burns for those outside. Symptoms include:
    • Pain
    • Redness
  • Almost no fatalities from burns
  • Eye damage or blindness possible if looking in direction of blast
Total0.05%
Shockwave (within city boundaries.)
The shock wave is most damaging at the site of the explosion. It acts like a very strong, very fast wind. Close to the explosion, it can topple skyscrapers and overturn vehicles. People are injured or killed when buildings collapse. The effect gets weaker the farther the shock wave travels from the center of the blast. The shock wave can be felt many miles from the explosion.
Shockwave PressurePercent
City
Description
1 PSI49.40%
  • Windows shatter
  • Some trees knocked down
  • Roof damage to many buildings
  • Injuries mainly from flying glass or small objects
Total49.40%
Fallout (within city boundaries.)
The explosion sucks up bits of the ground around the bomb, carries them high into the air, blasts them into tiny particles and irradiates them. These particles can be carried hundreds, or even thousands of miles, as they slowly drift down to earth in a a "fallout cloud." Where the cloud passes and lands, it showers radioactivity. Exposure to uncontrolled radioactivity can be harmful to living organisms. Because winds are very unpredictable, the fallout information shown here is based upon the average winds. Small changes in the wind can cause large changes in the results.
Month of BlastAverage
Total Rad.*
Description
January120 Rads
  • Nausea
  • Low incidence of death
  • Temporary reduced immune system functioning
  • Temporary male sterility
  • More susceptible to illness and infection
  • Medical supervision suggested
February4600 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within hours or days
March140 Rads
  • Nausea
  • Low incidence of death
  • Temporary reduced immune system functioning
  • Temporary male sterility
  • More susceptible to illness and infection
  • Medical supervision suggested
April4900 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within hours or days
May140 Rads
  • Nausea
  • Low incidence of death
  • Temporary reduced immune system functioning
  • Temporary male sterility
  • More susceptible to illness and infection
  • Medical supervision suggested
June5200 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within 48 hours
July5200 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within 48 hours
August4000 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within hours or days
September5200 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within 48 hours
October4900 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within hours or days
November160 Rads
  • Nausea
  • Low incidence of death
  • Temporary reduced immune system functioning
  • Temporary male sterility
  • More susceptible to illness and infection
  • Medical supervision suggested
December4800 Rads
  • 100% fatal
  • Death within hours or days
* = The average fallout received in a one month period following the blasts. Certain areas may receive more or less depending on winds and other factors.