Inside Fukushima's nuclear exclusion zone.
It is the extreme quiet inside the 30-kilometre exclusion zone around the world's second-worst nuclear disaster that is the most worrying.
Into this nuclear wasteland stepped a 20-year-old photography student from Queensland's Sunshine Coast to explore the nuclear damage after the Tohoku earthquake on March 11, 2011, which left Japan's Fukushima region devastated.
No-one lives there. Japanese businesses and homes are abandoned. Clothes and food sit in shops to rot in the radioactive air...
..."Every 100 metres there are signs they say things like 'Don't get out of your car', or 'Warning: Radiation'."
Mr Pukall ignored all warnings, asked no-one for permission, could not buy a geiger counter to take with him, and wore no protective gear. He couldn't read his GPS properly because it was Japanese.
He hired a car in Tokyo, headed north-east and snuck inside Fukushima's 30-kilometre exclusion zone to show the world what it looks like, 30 months after the tsunami rocked the nuclear power plant.
He found his way to a town of Minamisoma, right on the border of the exclusion zone.
"I got up at 4.30am and just drove in. It was pretty heavy. Even before you get in there are just fields and fields of rubbish, just trash left from the tsunami that has not been cleaned off," he said.
"There's cars, shipping containers on the side of the road, excavators that have been turned upside down.
"It is obviously really disturbing."
"It is just like any street where you live. It is like someone has gone, 'Go, get out now. Go. You can't come back.
"Some people have been allowed to come back, but only for an hour or two to grab really important things, but you can't take your car, you have to take a bus."
Mr Pukall turned to leave at 6.55am, driving past security guards who were setting up for the day.
Steady radioactive leaks from the Fukushima nuclear power plant, crippled by the tsunami on, makes the area is the world's newest nuclear wasteland.
Only the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear disaster in the Ukraine compares.
Apart from a few birds, there are few signs of life at all, even 30 months after the nuclear disaster.
About 19,000 people died in the tsunami and 300,000 people fled their homes.
And at the Fukushima nuclear plant, workers are still trying to stop radioactive water running into the Pacific Ocean.