496RADIATION MEASUREMENTS AT THE CAMPUS OF FMUcampus, Associate Dean, School of Medicine, Professor Hiroyuki Yaginuma assembled a group of interested people from the faculty members of "Life Sciences and Social Medicine (basic medical sciences)" and "Human and Natural Sciences (liberal arts course)." Their hard-working efforts gave valuable information about radiation safety for many staff and patients in the hospital of FMU and the staff and students of FMU campus. Second, the present author had been measuring several natural radiations1) around his office from September in 2010. The natural radiations under the serial measurement were : gamma radiation in air with NaI scintillation counter, atmospheric radon with Lucas cell, and second cosmic rays with another NaI scintillation counter. Amongst the results of serial observation, gamma radiation showed the most drastic change, i.e., peak value of 9.3 times as usual level occurred on March 16, and exponentially decreased to 1.5 times of usual level after five months. A nonlinear least squares regression to these data indicated short half-life of 3.6 days and long half-life of 181 days. The first apparently short half-life (later referred as HL) is attributed to the ex­istence of I-131 (HL : 8 days), while the second long HL may be contributions from nuclides of Cs-134 (HL : 2 years), Cs-137(HL : 30 years) and Sr-90 (HL : 28.1 years). Also, the atmospheric radon concentration at the other place became high because of a stop of ventilation. Atmospheric radon at other places and second cosmic rays did not show any distinct response. Third, several weeks after the accidents, a team of radiation dosimetry under the direct control of Dean, School of Medicine, Prof. Hitoshi Ohto, was established for the continuation of radiation survey in FMU.MATERIAL AND METHODS1. Radiation surveillance right after the magnitude 9.0 earthquake Associate Dean, School of Medicine, Professor H. Yaginuma supervised radiation surveillance groups of interested people mentioned above. An NaI(Tl) scintillation counter surveyed radiation in several places in Fukushima Medical University hospital, i.e, ICU, NICU and pediatric ward. In the early stage, Japanese Self-Defense Force officials conducted patients screening with Geiger counters at the entrance of hospital with the help of this surveillance team.2. Serial natural-radiation measurements from Septermber 2010NaI scintillation counter A3″×3″ NaI(Tl) scintillation detector (Teledyne S-1212-T, 7% resolution for Cs-137) was observing gamma radiation in air at the author's office since October 2010. Every four hour counting data was stored in a personal computer. The present report discusses only gross dose rate expressed as a unit of cps. The office room was on the fourth floor of the five storied concrete building built in 1988.Radon detector Passive type detectors (Pylon, AB-5) had been measuring atmospheric radon concentration at three places, i.e., the author's office room, students' lab and the Radioisotope Center. Another active type radon detector (Durridge, RAD7) had been detecting atmospheric radon in the author's room. Both types of detector were acquiring every one-hour data and stored in memories and/or printed out to papers. All these detectors safely continued measurements in spite of the magnitude 9.0 earthquake.Second cosmic rays For the observation of cosmic rays, a 1″×1″ NaI(Tl) scintillation detector (Harshaw 905-3, 7% resolution for Cs-137) had been counting radiation whose energy is over 3 MeV. These data were also stored in a personal computer.3. The team of radiation dosimetry under the direct control of Dean, School of Medicine The team of radiation measurement under the direct control of Dean, School of Medicine, used mainly NaI(Tl) scintillation counter for hospital and campus surveillance, and again Geiger counters checked mats in entrance hall