Summer of hell.....?

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PostSat Jul 04, 2009 7:50 pm » by Spliffffstar


Coming back to the topic of "The Summer of Hell", here's something for all you Niburu fans.

Its an interview on Coast 2 Coast with Gilbert Eriksen who claims that his research shows, that effects of Niburu(he calls it Wormwood like in the bible) passing are going to be VERY noticeable starting this summer. What he says basically, is that we're in for some serious shit.

He even claims, that Niburu can already be seen through telescopes and tells exactly where to look.

Here's part 1/12 of the interview:

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I haven't really been interested in the Niburu stuff, but this guy seems legit in that he really believes what he is saying is true.

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PostSun Jul 05, 2009 12:50 pm » by Ph0enix


Plant disease hits eastern US veggies early, hard

By HOLLY RAMER, Associated Press Writer Holly Ramer, Associated Press Writer – Fri Jul 3, 4:03 am ET
CONCORD, N.H. – Tomato plants have been removed from stores in half a dozen states as a destructive and infectious plant disease makes its earliest and most widespread appearance ever in the eastern United States.

Late blight — the same disease that caused the Irish Potato Famine in the 1840s — occurs sporadically in the Northeast, but this year's outbreak is more severe for two reasons: infected plants have been widely distributed by big-box retail stores and rainy weather has hastened the spores' airborne spread.

The disease, which is not harmful to humans, is extremely contagious and experts say it most likely spread on garden center shelves to plants not involved in the initial infection. It also can spread once plants reach their final destination, putting tomato and potato plants in both home gardens and commercial fields at risk.

Meg McGrath, professor of plant pathology at Cornell University, calls late blight "worse than the Bubonic Plague for plants."

"People need to realize this is probably one of the worst diseases we have in the vegetable world," she said. "It's certain death for a tomato plant."

Tomato plants have been removed from Home Depot, Wal-Mart, Lowe's and Kmart stores in all six New England states, plus New York. Late blight also has been identified in all other East Coast states except Georgia, as well as Alabama, West Virginia and Ohio, McGrath said.

It is too early in the season to know whether infected plants will taint large crops or negatively affect commercial growers. But if that happens, growers could be forced to raise prices to cover costs associated with combating the disease.

Agriculture officials in the various states still are trying to determine where the outbreak started. One major grower, Alabama-based Bonnie Plants, supplies most of the tomato plants to big-box stores, but it is unclear whether the plants were infected before or after leaving the supplier's multiple greenhouses.

"There's no way in the world you can pin this on one plant company, but we just happen to be the biggest," said Dennis Thomas, the company's general manager.

The company has regularly inspected greenhouses in 38 states, including Maine, New Hampshire and New York. Its most recent inspections — in New Jersey and Pennsylvania — found no evidence of disease.

"We've not been written up one time for any late blight disease that was confirmed," Thomas said, noting that Bonnie Plants sprays seedlings before shipping them to stores, but that doesn't happen after the plants arrive. He said the company was proactive in removing plants once the outbreak occurred.

In the meantime, plant experts are warning gardeners to be on the lookout for the disease and to take quick action if it crops up. The first sign is often brown spots on plant stems, followed by nickel-sized olive-green or brown spots on the tops of leaves and fuzzy white fungal growth underneath. Tomato fruit will show firm, brown spots.

Spraying with fungicides can control late blight if begun before symptoms appear, but many plant experts recommend removing and destroying the plants instead to prevent spores from traveling.

Donald Flannery, executive director of the Maine Potato Board, said the state's potato farmers are concerned, but not in crisis mode.

"It's pretty easy to make our growers aware of it, that's the simple part. But what we've started to do is really reach out to home gardeners throughout Maine to ask them to be very diligent about checking their tomato plants or potato plants," he said.

Hilary Chapman of Hopkinton, N.H., hasn't yet seen any signs of blight on her four tomato plants — two she planted from seed and two purchased from a small local greenhouse.

"I have one plant that has two tomatoes on it, and everything looks good," she said, "but I'll be watching."
no veggies in north-east

2009 Webbot Predictions{ January 15, 2009 @ 4:43 pm } · { Predictions }
{ Tags: cliff, George Ure, half past human, project webbot, webbot, webbot predictions }

Highlights….

January-The services bubble begins to collapse. Malls and luxury goods tank. Unemployment continues upward.

February-Building tensions to the “Summer of Hell.” Global events start to heat up. Waves of enlistments to the US Military as alternative to unemployment (Obama youth corps?)

March and April-Food and goods riots. Demonstrations. Breakdown of social contract. International pressure begins to build on the US dollar. NASA and political-whistleblowers.

May-Homeless, unemployed and displaced begin to question the socioeconomic contract. Prices of commodities continue rising. Electricity becomes sporadic in areas. All situations are starting to build into potential violence. Global coastal events go mainstream.

June and July-”Summer of Hell” might vary according to area. For example, California might have veggies but no power. Northwest might have power, but no veggies. There will be a lot of smaller earthquakes that people will start to notice as footnotes to the breakdown.

August-Government services falter as budgets collapse. Purchasing power of the dollar failing. Possibility of social security and government assistance being temporarily halted.

September-Geopolitical landscape changed as communities become cooperative living models. Think hippies. Eroded federal governance.

October-Internet becomes sporadic. Two major ship disappearances…may involve Hollywood or royalty.

Project outlook-First effects of Australia’s net censorship.


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