Skip to content


April 4, 2014

I count at least 25 microwave radars on Guam


I am pretty sure that radar salesman made presidents club

Guam is known for incredibly high rates of a degenerative disease which has some of the hallmarks of motor neuron, Parkinson’s and dementia, but cannot be firmly identified as any of them.

Among the Chamorro people on the island, rates of the mysterious condition run at between 50 and 100 times the “normal” rate of motor neuron disease found in other communities.

Many theories have been put forward as to the cause of the disease, but the mystery has yet to be solved.

In recent years, some researchers have suggested that islanders habit of catching and eating a type of bat called a flying fox may be to blame.

It is suggested that the flying foxes feed on seed containing a chemical highly toxic to human brain cells.

When residents ate the animals, high levels of the chemical, which had accumulated in the bat tissues, was passed on.

The flying fox is now an endangered species in Guam, but researchers from the Institute of Ethnobiology in Kauai, Hawaii, analysed bat skins preserved at the Museum of Vertebrate Biology at the University of California at Berkeley.

They measured the concentration of BMAA – the neurotoxic chemical they suspect is behind the illness.

All of the skins contained a high concentration of BMAA, and researchers believe it backs up the theory that bat consumption may be to blame.

The bats, they think, ate large quantities of the seeds, and the poison accumulated in their bodies without killing them.

Dr Paul Cox, one of the researchers, said: “The concentration of BMAA in these 50-year-old museum specimens suggests that the Chamorro people may have unwittingly ingested high doses of BMAA when they ate flying foxes.

“This appears to be the consequence of biomagnification of the toxic substances in the food chain.”

A separate academic, Dr Carmel Armon of the Department of Neurology at Loma Linda School of Medicine in California, welcomed the research.

However, he said it was possible that the museum’s flying fox collection might not be representative of flying foxes in general on Guam.



From → Biology, Geophysics

  1. Grax permalink

    The bats have been decimated by introduced brown tree snakes and mammals such as house cats. This began *before* microwave installations (before 1952). Chamorro degenerative neurological disorders have been documented, starting sometime in the 1930s, with a high correlation with eating fruit bats. Moral of the story; don’t eat fruit bats on Guam and you don’t have the neuro symptom cluster.

  2. That is not correct. Radars were used by the US on Guam as early as 1945 and probably earlier by the Japanese.

    Northwest Field was constructed in 1944–45 near Ritidian Point on the northwest end of the island of Guam as a base for Twentieth Air Force B-29 Superfortresses to carry out the strategic bombing campaign against the Japanese Home Islands.In April 1945, it became the home of the 315th Bombardment Wing, the command organization for the 16th (Diamond-B), 331st (Diamond-L), 501st (Diamond-Y) and 502d Bombardment Groups (Diamond-H). all of the other 315th groups were equipped with the new AN/APQ-7 “Eagle” radar sets, which gave a much clearer presentation of ground images through a wing-shaped radar vane slung beneath the fuselage. It also gave a biplane effect in appearance. The “Eagle” was the product of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Eagle radar development group. It had been designed especially for night missions.
    During World War II this special antenna and equipment for precision night radar missions was so secret that no B-29s were ever shown with it, and there are no actual official photographs in existence. The only armament on these aircraft was in the tail, where two .50 caliber machine guns were installed. Missions had to be planned and prepared so that briefing material could be slanted from the radar point of view.

    Japanese also used lots of radar

    The frequency of cases grew amongst the Chamorro people on Guam until it was the leading cause of adult death between 1945 and 1956.[3]

    Fact: All of our missile/radar bases have elevated chronic wasting/other disease problems in biology: Cape Canaveral, White Sands, Guam, Pacific Sands.

    Nature is weakly ionizing (more during storms) and triggers viruses/disease. Microwave radiation + nature makes more viruses & chronic disease based upon my research.

    Who will we blame when all the bats are gone?

    Thanks for reading.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: