Originally posted by jpalk
This could be the cause... jumpingjackflashhypothesis.blogspot.com...
Originally posted by roadgravel
This man changed jobs often. Doubt he was into anything that would make him a target. Rival companies do not perform many hits on people.
kinda sorta (theoretically anyway) ... scroll 'bout 1/2 way down the page to the map and read the following ...
Originally posted by OkieDokie
reply to post by jpalk
Wow! Star for you man.
Kinda puts into perspective just how much is truly happening right now.
Does he say why he thinks the gases are leaking?
while this may not be a complete explanation, it is a valid observance and scientifically proven.
As you can see, the bulk of the fires are along the West Coast in central California and extending north into Canada, and along the Gulf Coast extending toward the northeast. The oceanic 'dead zones' are the reason, as they are now surely pluming deadly and highly flammable hydrogen sulfide. The two big sources for the gas emissions are most likely the dead zones in the Gulf of Mexico, and the large dead zone called the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, in the Pacific Ocean to the west of California. The winds will blow the hydrogen sulfide released from these two large anoxic areas to the areas you see burning on that map.
same as above
2012-11-11 - Woman found dead on Chain of Lakes Trail near Winter Haven (Florida):
Note: Winter Haven is surrounded by lakes. And the two stories above are indicative of the problem Florida faces as the dead zones give off deadly hydrogen sulfide and the winds carry it to Florida (and most of the U.S. southeast). Florida is also where the original face-eater incident occurred, so it won't just be people dropping dead, it will also be peoples' minds being destroyed by hydrogen sulfide's neurotoxic properties, after which their behavior may be unusual, like jumping on people and biting their faces...
Note: That blast was felt by some folks 16 miles away. That was no gas leak from a house. That was likely a fairly large gas plume, hydrogen sulfide and/or methane, detonating right over or in that neighborhood. In her own unique and powerful way, Mother Earth is bombing us, and she's using increasingly powerful bombs to do it. The White River flows right through Indianapolis and Eagle Creek Reservoir is just to the west...
Originally posted by delusion
Originally posted by jpalk
Wow, talk about doomporn, that banner...!
F. Improved unemployment numbers as people die off.
yes, i have 11 of them at this present time and yes, when we are gone for more than 48hrs, they have a sitter. (can't afford boarding 11)
anybody out there have a cat? I have two. Cats don't want or need this.)
and on that note, i'm thinking more along the lines of a meteorite which could have dissipated upon impact without causing an evident ground depression/crater and could possibly fit the trajectory the pics indicate.
Unless it was a meteor that ignited the low lying gases he is talking about
thanks for looking, (fyi, i cannot view video) if you find something, please summarize, preferrably with proper quotes.
Originally posted by esteay812
reply to post by Honor93
I heard it on the radio while going to work. I beleive it was either Geraldo or my local talk radio network.
I'll look and see if I can identify the clip with it... It was between 9.30a-11.00a... if it was Geraldo, then it would have to be after 10a... that's when Geraldo show starts.
Originally posted by LotusUprising
reply to post by Honor93
I've been wondering how the ole sinkhole was doing down there. Looked at the pics and it's huge now! Was suspicious of the explosion in Minden last month with all of the gases escaping and going who knows where.
Interesting hypothesis about the earthquake and Indy.
now, i am not saying there IS a correllation but i think we'd be extremely negligent to dismiss it.
What causes me great concern is the lack of test results. I find it hard to believe that the results from what is at the bottom of the cavern have not come back. How long has it been? [color=amber] I can think two ways about this time length, the material is normal and their labs are deathly slow or I can assume that the substance at the bottom of that cavern is not good and they are trying to figure out how to cover their a$$es.
Originally posted by Honor93
reply to post by OkieDokie
if you'll recall, there was a Kentucky earthquake, and a relatively shallow one which could have easily enhanced additional gaseous release anywhere along the fault region.
connect a sudden release of "swamp" gas with an incoming fireball and kaboom.
ETA -- in case you don't follow what's happening in the Bayou Corne, LA ... not only is there a sinkhole but the caverns are collapsing underground. these caverns (used to store excess gases) following collapse, will force the gas it can no longer hold, into escaping via the least resistant path ... what's common to both areas ??
the Mississippi River ... and haven't they been experiencing closures to shipping traffic due to exceptionally low levels lately ?
Originally posted by ProperlyErrant
reply to post by sprtpilot
To list the pieces of evidence we have:
-Inconceivably large and instant explosion with blast overpressure reaching into levels of bomb ordinance.
-No known gas leaks.
-Sonic boom from detonation heard in excess of 4 miles away.
-Up to 80 homes affected by the explosion.
-Possible furnace issues in questioned home (newest reports suggest the issue was fixed weeks ago).
-ATS members in the area listening to the fire dept. radio heard mentioning of "secondary devices".
-Home that may have been the explosion source was unoccupied.
-Unknown whether the blast originated inside, below, or outside the main two homes in question.
-Streaming colors after detonation and during fire (presuming exotic metals burning at high temperatures?)
-The two homes in question had brick front walls (possibly the cause for the blown in doors and garage doors on the homes across the street, due to high velocity bricks).
-Raining ash miles away (most likely burned wood due to the fire).
-Odd smells reported by those on scene (Some reports suggesting smells reported before explosion)edit on 14-11-2012 by ProperlyErrant because: (no reason given)
But outside experts say while gas is the leading suspected cause, the blast was not typical of most gas explosions.
“One hell of a lot of gas had to be leaking out ... and that’s typically not symptomatic of a furnace problem,” said Sergei Traycoff, president of Bolls Heating and Cooling in Indianapolis. “I’ve never heard of one causing this big a blast.”
On July 21, 1997, a gas explosion flattened six homes and damaged 80 more in the Charter Pointe neighborhood on the city’s Northeastside. Gladys Mills, 86, was killed by the explosion. Investigators determined the blast was caused by a 20-inch gas pipeline ruptured by a contractor working for the gas company; Citizens Gas and Coke Utility paid out $1.15 million to more than a dozen victims.
More than a dozen home explosions linked to natural gas have occurred in the past two years.
They usually involved a single home, though more devastating blasts tied to pipelines have been reported — including a 2011 explosion in Allentown, Pa., that killed five people and a blast in 2010 in San Bruno, Calif., that killed eight people and destroyed 38 homes.
A gas leak in a Colorado home last month sparked an explosion that sent five people to a hospital and damaged several homes.
John Erickson, vice president of the American Public Gas Association, said more gas blasts are caused by appliances than by pipelines, but even those are rare. Technological advances such as microprocessors and the switch from pilot lights to electronic ignitions have made appliances safer, he said. Gas companies have been required since 1970 to add a chemical that smells like rotten eggs to the odorless gas to make leaks easier to detect.
Erickson said it was odd that the blast apparently flattened two homes side by side. Generally, if a house explodes, it will knock out the wall of the home next door, but not level it, he said.
And Hsu, the expert from California, said an explosion this “violent” would have required so much fuel that it is likely someone would have smelled something before it blew up.