I'm not currently breeding... so eyesight is more important. :D
My son works in the nuclear industry and he tells me the dosage of radiation allowed for workers is rated in bananas
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Banana_equivalent_dose, and that many items in the home like Brazil nuts, marble kitchen unit counter tops, and green Vitrolite bathroom tiles are radioactive but not to a level to cause concern.
Background, I have BS and MS degrees in Nuclear Engineering as well as having worked and managed all areas of Commercial Nuclear Power including Health Physics.
The device shown, Inspector EXP has a limit of 300,000 Counts per Minute(CPM) or 100mr/Hr.
Now one would not want to live in a 100mr/Hr radiation field but it would take over 4500 hours of continuous whole body exposure at 100 mr/Hr to reach the LD/50 or Lethal dose to 50% of the individuals exposed without any medical intervention.
The video seems impressive but the levels measured don't appear to excede 10,000 CPM or further factor of 300 less exposure. So a little noise makes what is in reality very low readings seem very impressive.
But there is more, the different organs of the body have different sensitivities to radiation, the lens of the eye being particularly more sensitive. Any beta(electrons) or Alpha(Helium nuclei) particles will be stoped by the body of the camera from reaching the eye leaving us to contend with Gamma(High energy Photons or light) particles.
At the levels this device appears to be measuring and the usage factor, I would not have any worries.-Dick
When I was in grad school I worked in a lab and used a radiation counter. The detector assembly was enclosed in 2 inches of lead. One day a friend came in with his cup of coffee and set the cup down beside the counter. The cup was a cheap knockoff of Fiestaware made in Mexico and was orange in color. The counter went wild. Seems the cup had a uranium glaze and the manufacturer did not use depleted uranium. He stopped using the cup.
Even the real Fiesta (orange) was radioactive, not just cheap knockoffs.
What they were using was that wonderful yellow powder called yellow cake as a base for the color. Obviously something red added to get orange.