This is the 35th chapter of my book, Fever Rising. There is only one chapter left after this one. To read the rest of the book, follow this link to
chapter 34 and then at the beginning of the links you'll find links to previous chapters.
The Countdown to Extinction has Begun
Chapter 35: Is it Too Late to Stop the Runaway Train?
It would take a world wide collaborative effort to stop the runaway train of global warming at this point. We’d all have to come together and fight
a major war as allies, a war against runaway climate change, but in our current thinking, there is a right wing movement to dispel this as hogwash. As
I’ve said numerous times, there is just too much money being made off polluting our atmosphere than there is in saving it. The money blinds them and
until a major city like New York is actually wiped off the map as a consequence of this careless behavior, it’s highly unlikely that governments and
corporations will come together and agree to save mankind.
I know that I sound like I’m blaming all this on human activities to begin with, but that’s not the intention. What I simply meant in the last
paragraph is that in order for the masses to collectively agree there is a problem in the first place, it will take a global catastrophe like
civilization has never witnessed.
Can we stop the chain reaction? I don’t know the answers to that question, but I don’t think it could hurt if a world wide effort began in an
attempt to try. First of all, we should be trying to capture the methane that’s releasing all over the place. We could use the gas for energy which
would be a huge benefit to mankind, lowering our winter heating bills. Currently, there are no major efforts to capture this gas and both sides are in
no rush. For one, the oil and gas industry wants nothing more than to control the amount of gas harvested. It’s as simple as supply and demand for
them. Our winter heating bills are already decreasing due to all the fracking. Can you imagine if all the leaking methane was harvested and used for
energy purposes? There would be plenty gas in supply way over demand, and who would lose? The oil and gas corporations would, some of the largest
corporations in the world.
On the other hand, the global warming activists aren’t pursuing the capture of methane to mitigate the problem because that would divert attention
from carbon emissions. The fight has been focused on carbon emissions for too long, but now it needs to take a long and hard look at methane gas.
Attention need not be diverted away from carbon dioxide, but widened to include methane.
Several years ago there were methane projects underway, but they grinded to a halt prior to global warming talks because governments and activists
thought it would divert attention. These projects need to get started again and on a mass scale. Methane only lives about a decade in the atmosphere,
versus carbon dioxide which lives up to a century. For this reason, if a world wide effort could mitigate the methane release we’d see quick results
and maybe we’d still be able to stop the runaway train.
Are there other ways to stop the runaway train? In a previous chapter I contend that governments are working together to spray aluminum oxide
nanoparticles to deflect the sun’s heat in the atmosphere, preventing it from heating the earth’s surface, aka, Chemtrails.
According to a November 15, 2011 article in the Guardian, the Mongolians started a new idea of creating extra ice in the winter for extra cooling in
the summer. In the Mongolian capital city of Ulan Bator, officials plan to use an engineering firm to drill bore holes into ice formed on the Tuul
River in the winter time. The water will be discharged across the surface where it will freeze. Basically, the process adds layers of ice on top of
layers of ice and they will repeat the process throughout the winter time.
Over the winter of 2013-14, the Great Lakes nearly froze over with 93% of the lakes covered with ice, a near-record. The news reported that this would
make for a chilly spring as it would take longer for the ice to melt. The Mongolian idea might not be a bad idea and it makes a lot of sense.
Jonny Mnemonic discusses at his website on several occasions different things that could be done on a world wide scale, as well as what you or I could
do as individuals to help ourselves and the environment. For the better part of the remainder of this chapter, I will feature some of Jonny’s
thoughts on what to do about stopping the runaway train. Some of these are from exchanges he had with other members on Above Top Secret, while others
are from sections of his Jumping Jack Flash Hypothesis website, such as this first one, entitled “Mitigation from Below?”
By Jonny Mnemonic
I believe 'they' have come up with a mitigation mechanism to fight the hydrogen sulfide problem, one which I haven't mentioned before.
Hydrogen sulfide is heavier than air so it flows downhill when there's no wind blowing it around. It's helpful to think of it as a very lightweight,
invisible and deadly layer of fluid that will rest atop water, but will flow downhill just like water, ending up in the same places that water does.
In the cities, where does water eventually flow to? The sewers! Sewers are also a standard source of hydrogen sulfide production, so I'm sure
there's always been some effort done to eliminate it in sewers even before this planetary-scale problem cropped up. I think they've now put into
operation a fairly ingenious method of fighting hydrogen sulfide plumes in the atmosphere, at least in the United States, and hopefully elsewhere.
Do you ever watch NWS Weather Radar? Sometimes you see these 'blobs' appear around cities. They seem to appear in specific geographic areas, and
sometimes you see a blob fade from one city, and grow around another, as if they are following some invisible force as it moves across the country.
So, what are they doing? Well, first, they probably keep negative pressure in the sewer system as much as possible, and they pull the air entering the
sewers through a plant running the Claus process, to clean the hydrogen sulfide from the air. They also have huge ozone generators somewhere, possibly
in the sewer systems, or perhaps just connected to the sewer systems. If a dangerous plume is blowing through, they reverse the air pressure and pump
ozone out and up, where it combines with the hydrogen sulfide like this: H2S + O3 --> H2O + O2 + S.
See the results of that equation? Water, oxygen and sulfur particulate. I believe the NWS weather radar is picking up the water vapor that results
from this mitigation effort, so when you see those blobs around a city, you can probably infer that a hydrogen sulfide plume is blowing through that
area. As time passes, you'll see a blob fade out and another appear over a new city, as the plume blows onward. The ozone is probably created
on-the-fly, as best they can, because it is highly reactive and is very difficult to store or transport, and one can only imagine how much electricity
this effort takes.