To prove this, a recent study tour of Fukushima was organised by HIS, Japan's biggest travel agency.
The tour included a visit to a 10,000-hectare agricultural farm that was once left in a complete state of devastation by the nuclear disaster and subsequent tsunami.
In its heyday, it produced food for about a million people.
In the two years since the disaster, some of the evacuees and some residents have started the "Kaachan" power project, which essentially involves providing edible and safe meals consisting of vegetables, rice and other ingredients produced in Fukushima.
Ms.Tomiko Watanabe, one of the persons involved with the project, said: "Fukushima food is safe because radioactive contaminants are measured very strictly."
"Currently, the Japanese government standard is 100 becquerel. Imported food is 370 becquerel. For example, the Ukraine level is 40 becquerel, but the Kaachan project level is beneath 20 becquerel. In spite of this evidence, 44 countries have refused to import products from Fukushima. We are fighting rumor and stereotype," Watanabe added.
Seiji Kanno, a farmer, said that 99.9 per cent of the rice produced in Fukushima is under 25 becquerel, while the radioactive element in 95 percent is contained.
Last year, he claims, school lunch did not include any product manufactured in Fukushima, but this year, Fukushima-produced ingredients are being used.
Well known Japanese firm Toshiba has also come forward to provide a real time detector of radioactive containment to end speculation of contamination.
"To become aware of ground realities, everyone must visit Fukushima to see the change that has come about for the better," said one of the study tour participants.
Ms. Megumi Noda, one of the organiser's of the study tour, said: "This study tour is first step. In near future, I would like to invite foreigners for the Fukushima study tour."