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When Nature Flatlines

April 29, 2014

Monona

The Yahara lakes — Mendota, Monona, Wingra, Waubesa and Kegonsa — are no clearer than they were 30 years ago, despite intensive efforts to improve them. During that time, lake scientists said, the increased heavy rainfalls that are part of climate change most likely offset gains from better land use practices, by washing giant volumes of pollution into the lakes.

“They are flatlining,” said Steve Carpenter, a University of Wisconsin-Madison professor who has studied the Yahara lakes since the 1970s.

“There are no trends in the lakes. The lake water quality is not getting better. It’s not getting notably worse. It’s as if the interventions we’re doing are just holding the line, running in place like the red queen in Alice in Wonderland.”

Pulsed Power: 1,300,000 Watts (Airport Radar – 15 RPM)

Distance (km) from Radar 5 10 15
Power Density (uW/cm2) Per Pulse 1.04 .26 .1

Unexpectedly, a strong non-thermal character of biological effects of RFR has been documented. As low as 0.1 µW/cm2 intensity of RFR and absorbed energy specific absorption rate, (SAR) of 0.3 µW/kg were demonstrated to be effective in inducing significant oxidative stress in living cells.

So Nature’s only way of dealing with those microwave pulses is to discharge them into whatever form of biology is nearby, while ionizing dissolved oxygen in the lakes and in your bloodstream, setting nature up for an onslaught of oxidative attack.

If it were me, I would switch those airports/planes over to low power GPS navigation and shut those microwave radars off so f&%&ing fast your head would spin.

But that’s just me.

From → Biology, Geophysics

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