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Originally posted by TeslaandLyne
Do you think there can be man caused natural disasters.
I'm thinking of a remote South American village that lived by a lake and mountain
and the lake sent up so much gas the village inhabitants died.
A well known vehicle say the UFO saucer levitating on upward drafts of vibrations
could initiate such disasters.edit on 12/24/2012 by TeslaandLyne because: (no reason given)
No one said the Mississippi River (or bacteria in it) are producing hydrogen sulfide. It's produced in anoxic waters, that are warm and rich in biomatter, the 'dead zones' that have been growing in the oceans (and Lake Erie, and the Salton Sea, and surely more than that). Once plumes gush into the atmosphere, winds will blow the gas around, up over mountains, sometimes into the stratosphere and troposphere (wiping out the ozone layer and producing those freak hailstorms being seen all over now, at least until the ozone layer is fully gone). Then, being a heavier-than-air gas, it will eventually drop back to the ground and settle in low-lying areas: ravines, ditches, valleys, quays, canyons, streams, rivers. Just like the water from rain. Why is there water in the Mississippi River? That's the same reason you'd find hydrogen sulfide accumulating there.
So, any depression is at least a potential source of danger. Also, those 'popping sounds' that have been mentioned in many events, those are small explosions as gas plumes detonate. Some say they sound like gunfire, or fireworks. That's because gunfire and fireworks are ALSO small explosions. (The thunderous house-shaking boom sounds and large flashes of light, those are BIG gas plumes detonating.) I began hearing those popping sounds in the direction of the Mississippi River back in 2010. A year later my friends began dropping dead and one is now suffering neurological seizures. All of that said, this past year water temps in some rivers hit 97 degrees. A nuclear plant had to shut down on the East Coast because the ocean was too warm for cooling, a first. And there was a 5-degree oceanic temperature spike off Australia too, which scientists say has caused the migration of sharks closer to shore and the increase in shark attacks. All signs of warming waters. So wherever the waters are warming, they'll begin going anoxic, and the hydrogen sulfide problem will be spreading. Could be the Mississippi River WILL be a producer of hydrogen sulfide at some point, even if not yet. The bacteria that produce hydrogen sulfide love to eat fecal matter and we use the river as a sewage conduit to the Gulf of Mexico.