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We don't have regular pollution in our New Normal. Nope. Not at all. Regular pollution isn't good enough these days, so now we have Super Pollution.
Wait. What? Yep. You read it right. Super Pollution.
Give a hoot, don't super pollute.
January 15, 2020 - Starting Dec. 21, the region's air exceeded federal safety standards for daily levels of particulate matter — microscopic particles that penetrate the lungs and can trigger heart attacks and respiratory disease — for six consecutive days. One of the region's air monitors recorded the worst air quality in the entire United States and registered in the "Code Red" range for several hours on multiple days. Residents complained that the air smelled like "rotten eggs," "sewer backup," "burning plastic" and "hospital waste," and reported symptoms such as wheezing, coughing and choking, nausea, stinging eyes and headaches through the SmellPGH app, which uses crowdsourcing to map smells and symptoms associated with air pollution.
Residents complained of rotten eggs, which seems to be happening world wide. Strange for strangers to these posts, but not strange for people who have been following. So let's dig in and see what all the stink is about.
The monitor that registered the Code Red sits near U.S. Steel's Clairton Coke Works plant, which converts coal into "coke" used in steelmaking by cooking it at extremely high temperatures. The plant — one of the region's primary sources of air pollution — is notorious for breaking clean air laws and sickening residents. But this time the facility was operating in full compliance with its permit, according to the Allegheny County Health Department, which oversees air quality in the greater Pittsburgh region. The unhealthy air was caused by a combination of U.S. Steel's emissions and a temperature inversion, which occurs during unseasonably temperate winter days when a warm air mass sits above a colder air mass, trapping pollutants that typically blow away close to the ground.
Let's see if we can make sense out of this New Normal logic. The unhealthy air was caused by U.S. Steel, yet the previous paragraph stated that the company was operating in full compliance with its permit.
Double your pleasure, double your fun, with new and improved Doublespeak.
Doublespeak is language that deliberately obscures, disguises, distorts, or reverses the meaning of words. Doublespeak may take the form of euphemisms, in which case it is primarily meant to make the truth sound more palatable. It may also refer to intentional ambiguity in language or to actual inversions of meaning.
So how did the unhealthy air get created this time? Who knows? Seriously. Because the article doesn't actually say. I guess an explanation doesn't have to make sense, it just has to give a reason that sounds good.
**"For the last at least 60 years we have data for, we can clearly see a trend of increasing temperature inversions in midlatitude regions," Shiliang Wu, an atmospheric chemist and associate professor at Michigan Technological University, told EHN. "I believe this trend will continue in the coming decades, which will likely lead to an increase in extreme air pollution episodes." Midlatitude regions are the temperate zones between roughly 30 to 60 degrees north or south of the equator. The midlatitudes encompass about 36 countries, including the United States and most of North America, and are home to more than half of the world's population. Wu co-authored a 2016 paper on long-term changes in extreme air pollution meteorology, which he believes was the first to look at six decades of global meteorology data, to learn how events such as temperature inversions and heat waves have changed over time. He found that heat waves in the summer and temperature inversions in the winter — both of which can lead to extreme air pollution events — have increased by up to 50 percent in the last 60 years in most midlatitude regions. Heat waves often lead to higher ozone levels, while temperature inversions tend to have a stronger impact on particulate matter pollution. Like particulate matter pollution, ozone also can cause chest pain, coughing, throat irritation and airway inflammation, reduce lung function and worsen bronchitis, emphysema and asthma. Particulate matter pollution is also linked to heart disease, heart attacks and premature death in people who already have respiratory or heart disease. Extreme air pollution events such as the one that recently plagued the Mon Valley also have happened in Salt Lake City, Paris, London and Beijing in recent years. Many of them were the result of either heat waves or inversions, and some have occurred despite relatively decreased emissions.
Hmmm. That's a whole host of respiratory problems. And hey, look, Paris to London, that means we have an explanation for the Rotten Egg smell that travels a really far distance really easily and over night. Pretty convenient, isn't it?
There's still some debate in the scientific community about the increase of inversions in winter, and about exactly how future changes in weather patterns will affect levels of particulate matter pollution. Wu believes the data from the last 60 years points to a clear and growing increase in wintertime temperature inversions, and that policymakers in urban areas should take note. "Certain geographical regions like those in a basin or valley and major urban areas are more likely to be affected by inversions and see this kind of extreme pollution events," Wu said. "What just happened in the Mon Valley is obviously not as deadly as what happened during the Donora Smog, but it's still a serious threat to public health when you have air pollution at this level."
There's still some debate? Really, you don't say? I wonder why? Maybe it's because the debate centers on how the rotten egg smell happened? See, that's a pretty specific smell. And the main cause is hydrogen sulphide. And yet H2S is heavily regulated, and it has been for some time now. So where did it come from? It doesn't say.
The article also goes to talk about the midlatitude region's that encompass North American wind circulations.
January 30, 2019 - On any planet that rotates, you’ll have an effect called the prevailing winds. As the atmosphere circulates around the world, planet Earth typically experiences three different types of winds, normally confined to three different latitude zones: • 0° to 30°: where we get the trade winds, which blow from east to west and converge at the equator. • 30° to 60°: which give us the westerlies, which blow from west to east, and rise up towards the Arctic (or down towards the Antarctic) circle. • 60° to 90°: the polar cells, which are normally confined to the highest-latitude regions on Earth. Source Here
Now, let's think about and double down on the New Normal Doublespeak. The smells are caused by atmospheric inversions. Those inversions are mainly in midlatitude regions. Those inversions are caused by climate change. All good. And then look at a map of the world and the Covid-19 outbreaks and you'll see something curious; they are centered mainly around midlatitude regions.
April 28, 2020 - Support for their arguments can be found in scientific research recently published in Italy about the coronavirus being found in abundance in air filters which may indicate that it is an atmospheric phenomenon: The research also points out the obvious fact that the highest occurrences of COVID-19 infections between December and April 2020, were all in the same belt of latitude. Perhaps the most remarkable feature of the foci of infection outside China is that they are all located close to latitude 30-50 degrees N. Source Here
Oh. Curious, isn’t it? Slightly concerning too. Or alarming, depending upon a person's ability to reason.
Rotten egg smells. Burnt plastic smells. Climate Change inversions. Covid-19 worse in midlatitude regions. Air pollution makes COVID-19 worse. Wear masks inside. Air conditioning filters stores coronavirus.
And what about the burnt plastic smell?
June 30, 2019 - Staten Island: Update: We smell it, but the powers that be don't. "Smells burnt, but I can't describe it," said a reader who reached out to the Advance on social media. She added that the order was "similar to burnt plastic, but much worse." A woman who drives around the Island for work said the scent "smells like rotten garbage, like the back of a garbage truck." Source Here
December 4, 2019 - Nashville: Jack Henderson says he’s smelled a strange odor in the morning and evenings for about two weeks. “It’s really nasty. It smells like burning tires or burning rubber,” Henderson said. It’s not just outside either. "We've smelled it in our house as well,” Henderson said. Henderson knows he is not the only one. On social media, people from the Cleveland Park and the Highland Heights neighborhood associations have been talking about the stinky smell. Source Here
August 16, 2018 - The South Coast Air Quality Management District is investigating a chemical odor that spread throughout Orange County on Thursday night, officials said. Residents from Costa Mesa, Irvine, Newport Beach, Huntington Beach, Anaheim Hills and Yorba Linda described the smell various ways. Some said it smelled like lighter fluid, burnt plastic or paint thinner. “We dispatched our inspectors,” said Patrick Chandler, a spokesperson for the AQMD. “They’re in the area investigating and monitoring to determine the source.” Air quality inspectors are working to obtain samples in order to determine what is causing the odor, he said. Sometimes, however, by the time inspectors arrive at the scene, the odor has dissipated, he said. [Source Here](The South Coast Air Quality Management District is investigating a chemical odor that spread throughout Orange County on Thursday night, officials said. Residents from Costa Mesa, Irvine, Newport Beach, Huntington Beach, Anaheim Hills and Yorba Linda described the smell various ways. Some said it smelled like lighter fluid, burnt plastic or paint thinner. “We dispatched our inspectors,” said Patrick Chandler, a spokesperson for the AQMD. “They’re in the area investigating and monitoring to determine the source.” Air quality inspectors are working to obtain samples in order to determine what is causing the odor, he said. Sometimes, however, by the time inspectors arrive at the scene, the odor has dissipated, he said. Source Here
OK. There are more complaints about the burning plastic smell, but you get the point. And guess what? It's easy to dismiss it, but car complaints about burning plastic have increased as well. Across all the brands and companies. It must all be atmospheric inversions giving us back our man-made pollution, right? And yet we have a paper explaining about volcanic outgassing and Hydrogen Sulfide outgassing causing the rotten egg odor:
Grahn and co begin by discussing the method they used to tackle the mystery. They say the most likely culprit is the gas hydrogen sulphide, which is well known for its rotten egg smell. So an important question is how much hydrogen sulphide the volcano produced during its eruption and at what rate. This leads to an immediate problem. Geologists did not make any direct measurements of hydrogen sulphide levels during the Bardarbunga eruption. However, remote sensing satellites are able to measure the concentration of sulphur dioxide, which is also released in great quantity during eruptions. Grahn and co say that measurements from other volcanoes suggest that there is about 113 times as much sulphur dioxide as hydrogen sulphide by mass in volcanic gases and that this ratio does not appear to change as the cloud moves through the atmosphere. So they assume that the Bardarbunga volcano produced a similar ratio and that this did not change as the cloud dispersed. Another important factor is the state of the atmosphere at the time and in particular the direction of the winds in the following days. The results make for interesting reading. The model produces hourly predictions of gas concentrations in the regions of interest in Norway, Sweden and Finland over several days. Grahn and co say that sulphur dioxide levels over these areas were well below the olfactory threshold that humans can detect. “Based on our simulation results, we conclude that it is unlikely that SO2 is to blame for the foul smell,” they say. However, the model shows that the concentration of hydrogen sulphide would have exceeded the threshold, or was within an order of magnitude of it, at all the places that reported a foul smell. “We argue that the cause for the foul smell was hydrogen sulphide originating from Bardarbunga,” they conclude. Flatten the Curve Part 45.
How dare you, right Greta Thunberg? It's always humanity's fault.
September 29, 2016 - Power plants’ sulfur dioxide emissions dropped 64 percent statewide between 2000 and 2014, he said. Nitrogen dioxide, which harms the lungs and contributes to ozone, often called smog, fell 69 percent, he said. As some coal plants shut down, carbon dioxide — which warms the atmosphere — also declined. That’s meant cleaner air. Evansville-area concentrations of fine particles dropped nearly 30 percent over the past decade, EPA monitoring figures show. But the air here is still worse than in most of the country. [https://usatoday.com/90846584)
But the pollution is still worse. Uhm. Come on. Do your job and actually investigate, would you? Could you? You know, actually give us why it's worse, instead of going back to blaming factory emissions when you just said they were cleaner now? Maybe it has to do with all the underground coal seam fires raging in Pennsylvania? The same underground emissions that have been looked at as a possible cause for the End Permian extinction event? Nah. It's just us. SMH.
Now you'll find something funny when you look at results for Super Pollution events, namely, they go crazy in 2019 and get worse. There's only a few mentions that I can find before that. So what? Glad you asked. This is what is called behavioral manipulation. Plain and simple. They found the event to explain the smell. They aslo found the event to dismiss the smell as well, but that will be explained in a later post.
Plastic Surgery for a Plastic Planet.
October 11, 2018 - It has long been known that if you give a population of microbes a reduced level of food source and a lot of contaminants that they could chew on if they get hungry enough, evolution will do the rest. As soon as one or two mutations favors digesting the new (contaminant) food source, those microbes will thrive - they now have unlimited food, compared to their friends trying to survive on traditional sources of energy. It therefore makes perfect sense that the Japanese scientists found that evolution has achieved the same miracle in the environment of a waste plastic storage facility, where abundant PET exists for the dining pleasure of any microbe that could bust the enzyme barrier and learn how to eat the stuff. Source Here
April 17, 2018 - Scientists stumbled upon a plastic-eating bacterium—then accidentally made it stronger. The natural world is rapidly becoming a giant pile of plastic waste. There are literally six—six!—ungodly large garbage patches swelling in the ocean. Even areas as far removed from us as the Arctic are not safe. We're slowly suffocating a lot of natural ecologies with our trash. Fish, birds, and other animals all unwittingly consume the five trillion tons of plastic (and counting) strewn about the ocean, and doing so can kill them. Scientist are trying to come up with novel solutions to remedy the plastic pollution crisis, and they're thinking small—in a good way. In a new study to be published in the Proceedings of of the National Academy of Sciences this week, a team of international scientists illustrate how they created—by accident—a new enzyme capable of breaking down plastic bottles. This providential development could finally allow us to fully recycle plastic drink bottles for the first time ever, putting a much-needed dent in plastic pollution increases. The new study's origins are tied to the 2016 discovery of a bacterium in a Japanese waste dump that had evolved to use PET (polyethylene terephthalate), commonly used in the 1 million soft drink bottles sold every minute around the world, as an energy source. The team of scientists originally began running tests to see how the bacterium, Ideonella sakaiensis, managed to produce an enzyme capable of degrading PET. Those tests, it turned out, inadvertantly made the enzyme, PETase, even better at degrading PET. The resulting mutant PETase now takes just a few days to break down PET, compared to the 450 years it takes for the stuff to degrade naturally. Beckham and his team have already filed a patent with the hopes of making the enzyme stable and active at temperatures above 158 degrees Fahrenheit, where PET becomes rubbery and breaks down 10 to 100 times faster. Source Here
If you keep searching you'll find something strange, those scientists weren't the only researchers who found plastic eating microbes. German scie ntists did as well. So did high school students.
Also: Cambridge scientists have recently discovered a plastic eating bug that can break down the mass-produced and hard to break down plastic polyurethane. The bug was found at a plastic waste dumping site, The Guardian reports, and not only breaks down the plastic, but eats it, fueling the breakdown process.
So it seems we have a rapidly growing plastic eating microbe situation on our hands. That's a good thing, right?
2015 - The scientific name for this process is cell respiration, in which cells obtain energy stored in food accompanied by oxygen uptake and release of carbon dioxide and heat (Madigan et al. 2015). This is only one of the many simultaneous chemical reactions happening in a cell. All reactions are collectively called metabolism. All the chemical reactions in a cell either produce heat directly, or are coupled with a reaction that eventually produces heat. More thoroughly stated, “biological order is made possible by the release of heat energy from cells” (Alberts, et al., 2014). Some of this heat is harnessed in a way to perform work to build certain molecules in the cell, but some heat always escapes. This is the heat that keeps our bodies at a certain temperature. So how could these single celled organisms aid in starting a fire? Understanding microorganisms will help explain this occurrence. Source Here
Are you seeing the problem here? I am. Microbes make heat that causes spontaneous combustion. Burnt plastic smells being reported in cars. Cars catching on fire overnight. Cars catching on fire after owners smell burnt plastic. The worlds on fire folks, and it ain't pretty - there will be a follow up post to the pandemic pyromaniacs on quarantine parade soon - because the reports are out there, but as usual, aren't linked.
Let's look at one more thing today. Do you remember Flatten the Curve Part 28
? The one I wrote about the deaths in the Dominican Republic in 2019?
June 26, 2019 - A Canadian woman who stayed at a Bahia Principe resort in the Dominican Republic in 2016 alleges that she fell critically ill after being exposed to a strong chemical odor in her room, and that she has battled multiple health problems ever since. Tina Hammell told CNN in an interview that the smell in her room at the Grand Bahia Principe Punta Cana resort woke her and her husband from a nap. "It was so strong that I was burning and coughing, and it was very upsetting," she told CNN, adding that she was moved to another room, which made no difference. Hammell said that her symptoms quickly worsened, sending her into convulsions. "I remember my muscles, my hands all turned in and my legs came up, I just was spasming and I lost consciousness," Hammell said. Meanwhile, a Colorado couple has filed a lawsuit against the resort company, which is based in Spain, alleging that they fell ill because of pesticides while staying at one of its hotels last year. Their description of a strong smell in their room and the onset of illness bears similarities to what Hammell claims to have experienced. Source Here
Report after report says residents smelt a chemical odor or a strong smell. They had respiratory problems, kidney failure, heart attacks, plus more. One even threw up green goo. They linked it to pesticides, in house chemical usage, possible poisoning, and more. The CDC, FBI, THE WHO, all investigated. And then they declared everyone died from natural causes. Respiratory problems develop overnight in non smokers and still continue to this day. That's natural, right?
Keep Calm and Carry On.
Our next warning catchphrase? My money is on this: If you smell shit, talk about it.
We have a problem folks. And this problem is going to be kept secret for as long as they can hide and cover up the events. Trust me. Super Pollution discussion has been ramped up out of nowhere, and this isn't the only example I have dealing with preemptive programming scenarios. They prepare for the future with info dumps, and later on they start working backwards to have the facts either deleted, and the more we develop technology and AI, the worse it's going to get. It easy now that we don't have hard copies of information to keep on hand. Need to change the narrative? Call it fake news and the fact check with altered facts to support your argument. It's gaslighting on a worldwide level, brought to you by the digital revolution called the information age.
What can we do about it? Raise awareness now. Talk about it. Cause doubt and attempt to break the narrative. You don’t have to convince anyone, just plant a seed. Make them suspicious now and i guarantee most people will read more headlines and start to question the answers provided by TPTB. Because I don't care what the official version of events are, there is no way that people are smelling rotten eggs and getting sick after, others are smelling chemical odors and burnt plastic + getting sick after, cars are spontaneously combusting after smelling burnt plastic, we have volcanic activity, Cyanobacteria blooms in our waters, and both are emitting Hydrogen Sulphide and Hydrogen Cyanide.
Cyanobacteria have been linked with hydrogen cyanide, based on their ability to catabolize it by the nitrogenase enzyme, as a part of nitrogen fixation. Nitrogenase can also use hydrogen cyanide instead of its normal substrate, dinitrogen and convert it to methane and ammonia. In this study, we tested whether cyanobacteria are able, not only to reduce, but also to produce HCN. The production of HCN was examined in 78 cyanobacteria strains from all five principal sections of cyanobacteria, both non-heterocytous and heterocytous, representing a variety of lifestyles and habitats. Twenty-eight (28) strains were found positive for HCN production, with universal representation amongst 22 cyanobacterial planktic and epilithic genera inhabiting freshwater, brackish, marine (including sponges), and terrestrial (including anchialine) habitats. The HCN production could be linked with nitrogen fixation, as all of HCN producing strains are considered capable of fixing nitrogen. Epilithic lifestyle, where cyanobacteria are more vulnerable to a number of grazers and accumulate more glycine, had the largest percentage (75%) of HCN-producing cyanobacteria compared to strains from aquatic ecosystems. Source Here
Let's dive deeper.
Breathing small amounts of hydrogen cyanide may cause headache, dizziness, weakness, nausea, and vomiting. Larger amounts may cause gasping, irregular heartbeats, seizures, fainting, and even rapid death. Generally, the more serious the exposure, the more severe the symptoms. Teatment for cyanide poisoning includes breathing pure oxygen, and in the case of serious symptoms, treatment with specific cyanide antidotes. Persons with serious symptoms will need to be hospitalized. Call your doctor or the Emergency Department if you develop any unusual signs or symptoms within the next 24 hours, especially: difficulty breathing, shortness of breath, or chest pain confusion or fainting increased pain or a discharge from your eyes increased redness, pain, or a pus-like discharge in the area of a skin burn.
24 hours. Strong odors. Went to bed and then woke up sick. Respiratory problems.
Strange how it sounds like the Dominican Republic deaths and sicknesses, isn't it?
The microverse of microbes is changing, adapting to new food supplies and doing what they do best, recycling products for food to create energy, and that energy is creating heat and starting fires, and it's also outgassing flammable fumes as a byproduct of heat created through the respiration needed to make energy. It's a small problem that is the biggest problem we've ever faced, and it will get worse as the environmental collapse picks up steam. And part of the collapse is because of the microbial balance. This is what they do, they recycle the earth, and keep the biosphere going. And since we've introduced petroleum products like plastic, microbes appeared to eat and breakdown the plastic and recyle it back into the biosphere. Just like the increased microbes are recycling the excess sulfur coming from hydrothermal vents in the ocean, and from fissures in the earths mantle being created through tectonic plates undergoing subduction. But the Rotten Egg smell is only because of Super Pollution and atmospheric inversion events.
Yep. Ok. Keep the Calm Before the Storm and Carry On.
The New Normal is all connected, and We're All In This Together. This is how normal ends, not with a bang, but with the New World Order.
Keep Your Head Up and Eyes Open. Talk soon.