has anyone else seen all these videos?
any ways he talks about a map. but to me looks off.. and hes not talking about other things that could happen..
ill prolly have to watch the rest of this later.. its late
if any of you watch these let me know what you think?
ps.... also this made me think about Edgar Cayce
he predicted many things long ago that would happen in the future...
Earth Changes: Cayce coined the term Earth Changes (later widely used in New Age writings), a reference to a series of cataclysm events which he prophesied would take place in future decades — notably including the Earth shifting on its axis, and most of California dropping into the Pacific Ocean following a catastrophic earthquake.
alot of this is not as far fetched as it sounds! especially the part about man-made global warming, from what i've been seeing lately. we should not polute or spew toxins on ourselves and the land, but any and all of our 'enviro' efforts could be wiped out in the blink of an eye!
currently if volcanic islands crumbled a bit we'd get a mega Tsunami that would make the east coast version of this guys map VERY accurate! 20-40 miles in!! and its not if but rather when..
then there's; the permian mass extinction (95% of all life on earth)
Dodgeman- the varying maps account for the fact that it's all speculative and an inexact science when it comes to predicting exact effects on land structure/mass/perimeter. So, although the maps that you've seen may vary- it does not at all constitute bullshit. imo
We gather knowledge faster than we gather wisdom. - William Bell
strange weather duhh duhh duhhhh
A Tornado touched down on Sunset Beach
A powerful storm that hit the Southern California coast this afternoon caused at least one tornado, four waterspouts and winds of up to 90 mph, according to the National Weather Service.
"We have everything going today," said weather service spokesman Bill Hoffer.
Officials are bracing for another big storm Wednesday and announced the evacuations of more than 500 homes in La Crescenta, La Cañada Flintridge and other communities hit by Station fire. Those evacuations are supposed to start Wednesday morning.
Long Beach, Seal Beach, San Pedro and Huntington Beach were hit hardest by the fast-moving storm, which flooded streets, damaged homes, produced hail and ice and stranded cars on the 710 Freeway.
Witnesses reported seeing a tornado touch down in Sunset Beach and lift boats out of the water as it came onshore, sheriff's officials said.
Heavy rains caused a roof to collapse at Tropitone Furniture Co., at 5 Marconi in Irvine. Police said the company's 115 employees evacuated the building. A woman who answered the phone at the company said no one was injured.
Hundreds of vehicles were stuck on the 710 Freeway in Long Beach this afternoon in rain-caused floods, authorities said. Firefighters tried to remove hundreds of vehicles that were floating in standing water on the freeway between Ocean Boulevard and 6th Street, said Long Beach Fire Department Battalion Chief Frank Hayes.
Other rain-related flooding was reported throughout Long Beach, Hayes said, including at several intersections that were blocked with floating vehicles.
The Los Angeles Police Department has called a tactical alert and is evacuating homes in San Pedro. The department has also shut down an area between Pacific and Gaffey and 4th and 7th streets hit by the worst of the flooding. Officials said lightning hit the Conoco refinery, causing a small fire.
In Huntington Beach, the beaches were mostly empty while waves surged, lightning struck and winds reached gusts of 52 mph. The gusts topped 72 mph in Newport Beach.
Piers along the Southern California coast were being closed tas huge waves surged onto beaches and harbors.
Ventura police closed the city's nearly 2,000-foot wooden pier this morning as a precaution; no damage was reported. But huge waves crashed near beachfront homes. "We're expecting some pretty big surf," said Sgt. Jack Richards.
Lifeguards also closed the Hermosa Beach Pier and were in the process of closing the Manhattan Beach Pier, according to Los Angeles County officials.
The National Weather Service issued an urban and small stream flood advisory for Los Angeles and Ventura counties.
A high surf advisory is in effect through Friday, and the weather service has issued a coastal flood watch starting tonight and extending through late Wednesday, saying very large surf combined with strong wind is expected to push water into low-lying areas during high tide.
The largest waves will appear Wednesday and Thursday, when breakers could reach as high as 25 feet.
"The surf is very large," said Capt. Mike Patterson of the Los Angeles County Fire Department's Lifeguard Division, overlooking 15-foot waves at the Hermosa Beach Pier, where gates were locked this morning. "It's another facet of the weather."
The storm is "a fast mover with gusty winds behind it, so it should be out of the area before midnight," said Stuart Seto, a weather specialist with the weather service in Oxnard. Authorities are urging caution during the afternoon commute, when the brunt of today's storm is expected to hit. They are also warning people to stay inside during the lightning and thunder.
"If you hear it roar, go indoors," Seto said
bahb3 wrote:At least Israel will be gone. Maybe then the world will know peace.
epic vision & wishful thinking..even after the muslims kill all the non jew heathens
they'll start in on each other. silly rabbit utopia is for peacful people
but its like they say huh sweet dreams are made of wish's for genocide.
Cold inflicted major toll on fish in FloridaA deep freeze in the shallow waters of Florida Bay and Everglades took a heavy toll on snook and other native fish
BY CURTIS MORGAN
Everywhere he steered his skiff last week, Pete Frezza saw dead fish.
From Ponce de Leon Bay on the Southwest Coast down across Florida Bay to Lower Matecumbe in the Florida Keys -- day after day, dead fish. Floating in the marina at Flamingo in Everglades National Park alone he counted more than 400 snook and 400 tarpon.
``I was so shook up, I couldn't sleep,'' said Frezza, an ecologist for Audubon of Florida and an expert flats fisherman. ``Millions and millions of pilchards, threadfin herring, mullet. Ladyfish took it really bad. Whitewater Bay is just a graveyard.''
Fish in every part of the state were hammered by this month's record-setting cold snap. The toll in South Florida, a haven for warm-water species, was particularly extensive, too large to even venture a guess at numbers. And despite the subsequent warm-up, scientists warn that the big bad chill of 2010 will continue to claim victims for weeks.
``Based on what I saw in 1977 and 1989, there is a good chance we'll have a second wave,'' said William Loftus, a longtime aquatic ecologist for Everglades National Park.
During those last two major cold fronts, weakened survivors succumbed to infections from common bacteria, such as aeromonas, that they would normally ward off, he said.
``It's a nasty-looking thing,'' he said. ``It's a tissue eater. It creates open ulcers on the side of the fish.''
In response, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission on Friday ordered an emergency statewide closure of the snook fishery until at least September, and imposed temporary closures for bonefish and tarpon until April. Catch-and-release is still allowed for all three species.
Veteran Everglades fishing guide Benny Blanco believes the die-off was so severe -- particularly for snook, a prized game and eating fish particularly sensitive to cold -- that he would support taking them off the dinner table for years.
``I haven't see a swimming snook in 10 days,'' Blanco said Monday, after returning from a charter trip to the Glades. ``All I have seen is floating snook.''
Judging by the floating carcasses, the most widespread kills were in Florida Bay and Whitewater Bay in the park. Water temperatures in the bay hovered in the low 50s for days and, according to the National Weather Service, dipped to a record 47.8 degrees at their lowest.
But even denizens of the deeper, warmer waters of Biscayne Bay and the Atlantic Ocean didn't escape the cold, said Jerry Ault, professor of marine biology and fisheries at the University of Miami's Rosenstiel School, who oversees annual counts of bonefish and reef fish.
His research staff collected about 200 bonefish from the Florida Keys, he said. ``It wasn't just bonefish. It was grunt, snapper, pilchards, moray eel. When the water temperature drops below 50 degrees, that's reasonably lethal for most of these species.''
The duration of the cold and high winds worsened things, Ault said, pushing colder, heavier waters off shallow flats into deeper channels where fish typically seek warm refuge. ``Even the channels became a tomb,'' he said.
While it might take snook and other saltwater game fish years to rebound, the cold snap should at least temporarily help less-popular freshwater natives such as sunfish by knocking off walking catfish, Mayan cichlids and other tropical exotics that have invaded the Everglades and many of South Florida's canals and ponds, said Loftus, who retired from the park last year and now runs a consulting business, Aquatic Research and Communication in Homestead.
It also might help him in his current job of trying to knock back exotic fish populations at Fairchild Tropical Gardens, he said.
``I'm dancing a jig here,'' he said.
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