When Oxygen is Low You Will Know
I still remember the news story in my mind, lighting struck a utility pole in Enid, Oklahoma, knocked out a transformer and also a large sinkhole opened up in the Spring of 2013. I logged in the sinkhole, made a mental note and moved on. I have been using the Google Earth Weather radar and satellite data but that has broken down twice. So I went looking for another weather feed and I found the National Weather Service Feeds. I have been using the real-time doppler radar feeds and the Satellite feeds and supplement it with the Google Earth feeds, which actually has a better cloud cover feed. What immediately jumped out at me was the fact that the doppler reflectivities, which measure water in the atmosphere appear to line up very well with many of the sinkholes. I try to be very creative, but a little slow sometimes as I forgot to plot Fish kills from the news and seismic data from USGS. Now when I plug those in, it paints a more complete picture for me.
That area around Enid is covered in strong doppler reflectivity as well as the area around Moore, Oklahoma. In my research, that may be the scattered & ducted electromagnetic radiation , increasing ionized plasma discharges from the atmosphere, triggering the sinkholes thru Ca++ disassociation and decay and weakly ionizing the shallow area of the Arkansas River and lowering the dissolved Oxygen.
Below is a newsclip from Oklahoma on the catastrophic fish kill in the Arkansas river just North of Enid, OK. We all know what happened just to the South in Moore, OK and Oklahoma City so I will not revisit that except to say the entire area continues to have earthquakes and doppler hits and jet streams so more uncertainty is assured.
ENID, Okla. — An eye-opening investigation from OETA’s Oklahoma News Report raises questions regarding a mysterious fish kill this summer along the Salt Fork River north of Enid.
ONR reporter Bob Sands and photographer Aaron Byrd chronicled the kill from Great Salt Plains Lake dam in Alfalfa County to the Arkansas River. Starting June 2, droves of river wildlife were discovered dead along the Salt Fork. Another incident was reported June 16 downstream, ONR reported.
Ponca City News photos showed large catfish beached on sandbars, attempting to escape the river.
“The fish really pooled up and looked like they were gasping for air coming to the top of the water,” area resident Tim Glaser, an eyewitness, told ONR.
Bill Wentroth, Department of Wildlife Conservation’s north central region fisheries supervisor, told ONR this incident is unusual. The Department of Environmental Quality is currently testing water samples in Oklahoma City.
Glaser told ONR the water looked different during the fish kills. Salt readings were reportedly off the scale in the naturally saline river, which is near several saltwater disposal wells.
Humans typically have plenty of Oxygen available in our gaseous atmosphere, so we are at an advantage over the fish, but my research tells me we are also being ionized, or aging more quickly in these high EMR areas.