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Surviving the Planet X Tribulation

Author Topic: When the Lights Go Out  (Read 12320 times)

MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #60 on: January 31, 2019, 12:37:57 PM »
Good video for those who “aren’t prepared” ..

FSS Grid Down Short Film - The Unprepared

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8YtGpkxZD18

Genre: Apocalyptic or Grid Down Drama For months, Kelley and I have wanted to tell the (mostly visual) story of someone who is not prepared. Or at least one variation of it. In our community, we know well that the scared and the unprepared will be led toward actions that as of this moment, they would never think themselves capable of performing. This is one such scenario.

 Warning: You will not find very much dialogue in this short film as it follows a lone wolf personality in a disaster setting. A man and his dog as they work to survive a regional grid down event. As you can see, the lone wolf wasn't wholly unprepared. He had some initial food, weapons, communications and lights. But was he didn't have, he needed the most as days turned to weeks.

We hope that you enjoyed this short film and more important, that it made you think.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #61 on: March 09, 2019, 01:06:07 PM »
PX must be getting quite close (a preview of coming events) ..  :o

Sub-Stations EXPLODE as Venezuela Tries to Restore Electric

https://halturnerradioshow.com/index.php/en/news-page/world/sub-stations-explode-as-venezuela-tries-to-restore-electric

Numerous electrical sub-stations EXPLODED in Venezuela Saturday as the failed Socialist state tried to restore electricity from a blackout which has now gone on for over forty (40) hours.

The photos and video below show the Sido Substation completely engulfed in flames:

DAMAGE

Over 100 people in hospitals are now reported to have died from the power blackout, as their respirators had no electric to help them breathe.

Venezuela's entire Aluminum production industry is DESTROYED.  Plants which melt the raw aluminum to be poured into casts, lost power and could not dump the molten metal.  As the metal cooled, it cracked the smelting vats; which are now just giant hunks of metal that can no longer be used for anything.

This is permanent destruction of a major industry in Venezuela.  They have no hope at all of recovering without external help. Since economic sanctions prevent such help, Venezuela is unable to bring that industry back online.

UPDATE 3:20 PM EST --

If you can imagine what an EMP attack would be like, this is it.

In Venezuela the phones don't work.

The ATMs and banks don't work, so there is no access to money.

The internet doesn't work.

The refrigerators don't work, so the food is spoiling.

The subways don't work, so there is no going to one's job.

The generators are failing at hospitals as staff struggle to keep them going and the patients are already dying. Respirators stopped working and those who needed them to breathe have died. The preemies (infants born early) lost their incubators.

Nobody can get the doctors on the phone.

The transport isn't working, and food is running out.

The water isn't pumping, no water from the faucet. Too bad if you get thirsty.

The schools are all closed.

Much of the staff with the expertise to fix the system have long ago fled the country.

The money that could be used to hire someone from the U.S. or someplace similar, to make the repairs, has been stolen.

These reports describe the terrible conditions in just Caracas — in the rest of the country, the situation is reportedly far, far worse. And yes, the result looks as though it's going to be famine.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

R.R. Book

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #62 on: March 09, 2019, 03:41:00 PM »
From this description, Max, it sounds as if we need to continue with prayers and meditations for the Venezuelan people.  One possible safe haven there that they might escape to is the Tama' Massif in the northern Andes, located in the state of Tachira on Venezuela's border with Colombia.  A massif is a geologically stable mountain that doesn't split apart during seismic activity, but moves as one solid unit, if at all, which you probably already know.


Tama', on the northwestern border of Venezuela, is marked #26 on this map of the country's national parks

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_national_parks_of_Venezuela

The highest peak in the northern Andes there is just under 12,000', and at the mid-latitudes there is abundant agriculture.



https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tam%C3%A1_Massif

There are two national parks protecting the Tama' Massif: one in the foothills serving as a buffer from the rest of the Venezuelan plains, and one on the other side of the Colombian border buffering the Massif from the remainder of Colombia. 


The largest nearby town is Santa Ana, located in the foothills of the Massif in Cordoba Municipality.  The town has just one high school and is populated and surrounded by people who grow coffee and love football and mountain bikes.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Santa_Ana_del_T%C3%A1chira


A farm in the Venezuelan Andes

As an alternative escape route, Amazonas is the Venezuelan state bordering Brazil to the south that is furthest from the unstable Caribbean coast.  Rio Negro, located in Amazonas, is the furthest point away from the remainder of Venezuela and away from the coast in that area.  Lots of natural resources there, but also lots of tropical diseases and potentially dangerous wildlife, and it's only 213' above sea level.
« Last Edit: March 09, 2019, 05:07:44 PM by R.R. Book »

ilinda

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #63 on: March 09, 2019, 04:40:33 PM »
What a sad story.  I had not kept up with the details of the Venezuelan crisis, but it appears that most people there are between a rock and a hard place.  If they migrate, what will they eat and where will the stay?  On such short notice there may not be enough resources to sustain many of those migrating.

R.R. Book

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #64 on: March 09, 2019, 04:58:42 PM »
Am hopeful that our meditations might at least get the aware ones to safe ground.  That would be a more dispersed population. 


Jimfarmer

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #65 on: March 09, 2019, 10:33:15 PM »
What a sad story.  I had not kept up with the details of the Venezuelan crisis, but it appears that most people there are between a rock and a hard place.  If they migrate, what will they eat and where will the stay?  On such short notice there may not be enough resources to sustain many of those migrating.

Yes.  Failures cascading thru a matrix of operations without firewalls and alternative resources.  Like in most other countries, including USA.  Bad design of the economy, and lack of maturity off the populace who should have elected representatives having knowledge of system design or the wisdom to employ knowledgeable advisors.  When will that ever happen?

R.R. Book

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #66 on: March 10, 2019, 06:10:20 AM »
Have copied and included the safe locations post in this thread over at "Prayer Thread for Indigenous Populations."

Have also included in the prayer a meditation hopefully addressing Ilinda's important concern about migrations possibly destabilizing ecosystems, which perhaps deserves more discussion at some point:

Quote
...May their migrations occur in such a manner as not to overwhelm local rural populations and ecosystems within safe havens.  May the resources of safe locations be supernaturally stretched, as needed, in order to facilitate the inclusion of Venezuelans migrating from other parts of the country...
« Last Edit: March 10, 2019, 10:56:30 AM by R.R. Book »

MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #67 on: March 11, 2019, 01:52:42 PM »
God your batteries changed ?!?

Looters take to Venezuela's streets as blackout enters its FIFTH day killing 15 kidney patients as under-pressure president Maduro claims the power cut was caused by an 'imperialist' electromagnetic attack from the US

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-6793585/Venezuelans-turn-looting-Caracas-fourth-day-power-outages.html

Venezuelans started looting supermarkets in Caracas on Sunday, as power outages reached their fourth day

    Venezuela opposition leader Juan Guaido called for a nation-wide march on the capital to pressurise regime

    The country will enter fifth day of power outages after blackouts crippled infrastructure, shops and hospitals

    At least 15 patients with kidney disease died after dialysis machines stopped working during power outage

Some Venezuelans have taken to looting supermarkets in Caracas during the fourth day of blackouts, which have paralysed the country.

Pictures reveal that some supermarkets in the capital have been left ransacked by desperate residents as they struggle to find food.

Security forces detained a number of people who were caught looting on Sunday, with some pictures showing looters being piled onto waiting trucks.

Armed men were seen forcefully escorting young men and women to the trucks.

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MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #68 on: March 15, 2019, 05:12:53 PM »
Venezuela Launches War Drill To Secure Power Grid

https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2019-03-14/venezuela-launches-war-drill-secure-power-grid

Venezuelan Vice President Delcy Rodriguez announced Wednseday that phase two of the country's military exercises would begin as early as Friday.

Sputnik said local news reports show large-scale military exercises will start in 24 to 48 hours, will be used to secure the country's power grids and water supply systems.

This coming weekend, the military drills dubbed Ana Karina Rote are being resumed at their second stage," Rodriguez was quoted on the state-run television on Wednseday. The first stage of the drills, dubbed Angostura, was held between February 10 and 15 to practice repelling an American invasion.

The news comes after Venezuela suffered a devastating blackout that left the country paralyzed. The crisis started on March 7 with a system failure at the Guri hydroelectric power plant, which produces 80% of the country’s power.

Earlier this week, Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro said two people had been detained on suspicion of attempted sabotage of the country's power system, adding that Washington carried out the attack.

President Maduro said the blackout is an "electric war announced and directed by American imperialism

The blackout in Venezuela was likely Washington's new warfare strategy centered on creating as much social destabilization as possible before military intervention. We have reported that the US military is staggering troops around the Carribean and in nearby countries. With the second wave of war drills expected to commence this weekend, the Venezuelan government continues to prepare for war.


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MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #69 on: March 30, 2019, 10:04:32 AM »
Venezuela returns to 'Middle Ages' during power outages

https://news.yahoo.com/venezuela-returns-middle-ages-during-power-outages-143506671.html

Caracas (AFP) - Walking for hours, making oil lamps, bearing water. For Venezuelans today, suffering under a new nationwide blackout that has lasted days, it's like being thrown back to life centuries ago.

El Avila, a mountain that towers over Caracas, has become a place where families gather with buckets and jugs to fill up with water, wash dishes and scrub clothes. The taps in their homes are dry from lack of electricity to the city's water pumps.

"We're forced to get water from sources that obviously aren't completely hygienic. But it's enough for washing or doing the dishes," said one resident, Manuel Almeida.

Because of the long lines of people, the activity can take hours of waiting.

Elsewhere, locals make use of cracked water pipes. But they still need to boil the water, or otherwise purify it.

"We're going to bed without washing ourselves," said one man, Pedro Jose, a 30-year-old living in a poorer neighborhood in the west of the capital.

Some shops seeing an opportunity have hiked the prices of bottles of water and bags of ice to between $3 and $5 -- a fortune in a country where the monthly minimum salary is the equivalent of $5.50.

Better-off Venezuelans, those with access to US dollars, have rushed to fill hotels that have giant generators and working restaurants.

For others, preserving fresh food is a challenge. Finding it is even more difficult. The blackout has forced most shops to close.

"We share food" among family members and friends, explained Coral Munoz, 61, who counts herself lucky to have dollars.

"You have to keep a level head to put up with all this, and try to have people around because being alone make it even harder.”

Many inhabitants have taken to salting meat to preserve it without working refrigerators.

Others, more desperate, scour trash cans for food scraps. They are hurt most by having to live in a country where basic food and medicine has become scarce and out of reach because of rocketing hyperinflation.

As night casts Caracas into darkness, families light their homes as best they can.

"We make lamps that burn gasoline, or oil, or kerosene -- any type of fuel," explained Lizbeth Morin



"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #70 on: April 03, 2019, 09:52:00 AM »
Look At What's Happening Now: Total Madness Descends After Grid Goes Down- Message To America, Prepare Accordingly

http://allnewspipeline.com/Happening_Now_Grid_Failure_Total_Madness.php

While we at ANP were happy to see President Trump's Executive Order regarding Electromagnetic pulse attacks, and addressing America's infrastructure vulnerabilities, we look to what is happening in Venezuela right now to note that it doesn't have to be an "attack," cyber or physical, nor a solar event, but simply aging equipment, and the location of the most vulnerable portions of the grid that would cause a "cascading failure" which would leave tens of millions in the dark for an unspecified amount of time.

......the bad news is the data is older and the vulnerabilities, aside from cyber attacks and such, also stem from aging equipment and out of date infrastructure, and worse yet the "more vulnerable links are located near densely populated cities, where there are a greater number of power lines that are connected to each other.”

GRID FAILURE LEADS TO MADNESS IN VENEZUELA

In socialist Venezuela's second largest city of Maracaibo, populated by approximately 1.653 million people, is in the dark, where "water lines, the Internet, wireless service, and telephone service no longer work." 

According to this Off The Grid report, businesses owners and security guards are kept busy fighting off looters and street thug gang members, as their hospital only has lights via their generators, in the emergency room, while the rest of the hospital is left in the dark, where business association president Ricardo Acosta, describes the scene at the hospital as "like something from a war film. Dozens of patients and their families were crowded into the sweltering ward, a few lying on beds, others slumped on the bloodstained floor.”

His description of the city as a whole that has been sent back to the dark ages, is "It was total madness.”

IMAGINE AMERICA'S LARGEST CITIES IN THE DARK

Starvation, lack of water, looters, gangs, where the "gun rules," as Stefan Stanford reported recently, empty grocery stores, in a city of over 1.6 million people, is described as "madness," but consider  the most densely populated cities in America, New York City, has more than 8.5 million people, with Los Angeles coming in second with approximately 4 million people, and "madness" would not begin to describe what would happen in the event of a cascading grid failure.

Make no mistake, preppers and survivalists would undoubtedly last longer than those that panic shop every time a snow storm hits, emptying shelves within hours, which generally are shown to be city-dwellers, convinced it could never happen to them, so they are woefully unprepared for any type of power outage that last more than a couple hours, and even then they act like they had to rough it for weeks.

While we are focusing on the natural breakdown of the grid, there is the possibility, which some experts believe is a probability, of an attack or an event that will wipe out the whole nation's power, but whether it is individual cities, states, or the country, there are some basic preparations that everyone should be making, not just "preppers," but every home in America, which will not only prepare them survive the worst, but will also help them survive even lesser events that take away their electricity.

BOTTOM LINE

Look to Venezuela, read everything you can find about the issues they are having and address the areas they are having difficulty with, such as food, water, even toilet paper, and use the example that is being provided right now there, to adjust your own preparations in the event that our own vulnerable grid goes down.

It doesn't have to be an attack, a cyber event, a solar event...... our grid is vulnerable not only to attack, but to a cascading failure which would leave us in the dark, as many in Venezuela are now.



"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

R.R. Book

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #71 on: May 09, 2019, 06:40:13 AM »
A Marfoogle News viewer from Cleveland called into the show live in order to report that a major manufacturing / distribution plant for large power company equipment has called its employees in the middle of the night to come to work, so that non-stop shipments to other parts of the country could be gotten out.  She said that as soon as each truck returns to the plant from making cross-country deliveries, it is immediately re-loaded with equipment for another delivery.

Drivers, after 12-hour runs, are being sent out again without a break (not sure if that is legal?).

The focus of these orders seems to be upon large electrical cables that would be used in completely rebuilding major electrical companies from scratch.

We are told that this is in preparation for a national emergency of some kind, and that it is power plants on the East Coast that seem to be most urgently placing these orders.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=32TPwlthT0Y @ around 57:00

« Last Edit: May 09, 2019, 11:38:01 AM by R.R. Book »

MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #72 on: May 14, 2019, 12:47:47 PM »

Millions Of Californians Will "Plunge Into Darkness" As PG&E Commits To Cut Power During Wildfire Season  ??? ???

https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2019-05-13/millions-californians-will-plunge-darkness-pge-commits-cut-power-during-wildfire


As a result of a new plan to cut power on high wind days during wildfire season, millions of Californians could wind up unprepared and in darkness, according to Bloomberg.

Now bankrupt PG&E proposed the precautionary plan after a transmission line that snapped in windy weather likely started last year‘s Camp Fire - the deadliest wildfire in state history. The plan addresses the problem of wildfires, but creates another one in the process: blindsiding Californians with days of blackouts.

This has caused some California residents to turn to home battery systems and alternative means of power in their homes. However, the number of these systems in use is relatively small when compared to the 5.4 million customers PG&E currently services. Governor Gavin Newsom has said that he’s budgeting $75 million to help communities deal with the threat.

Newsom said:

    "I’m worried. We’re all worried about it for the elderly. We’re worried about it because we could see people’s power shut off not for a day or two but potentially a week."


PG&E has already warned the city of Calistoga that it could cut service as many as 15 times during the upcoming wildfire season. The company's vice president of electric operations, Aaron Johnson, said this number will depend on how extreme the weather is. PG&E has also set up dozens of "resiliency centers", where back up generators can be brought to run essential services. An initial pilot center is being built near Calistoga.

PG&E is also looking at developing a small network of micro-grids consisting of solar panels and batteries which would allow a community to function after PG&E pulls the plug.

Melvin Hoagland, for instance, lost power for seven days at his home on the edge of Sonoma in 2017. All of his food rotted, causing a terrible smell that lasted for months, and prompting him to install a 9 kW system comprised of 27 solar panels and a battery for his 2100 square-foot home. His system is designed to power for rooms for about 8 to 12 hours during an outage.


Less than 400 homeowners had a home battery system in 2016, according to Bloomberg. Almost 10,000 units were in place last year at an average cost of about $16,400, including incentives.
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MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #73 on: June 16, 2019, 02:49:59 PM »
Got you batteries charged??

South America blackout leaves tens of millions without power

https://apnews.com/a29b1da1a91542faa91d68cf8e97a34d


BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) — A massive blackout left tens of millions of people without electricity in Argentina, Uruguay and Paraguay on Sunday after an unexplained failure in the neighboring countries’ interconnected power grid. Authorities were working frantically to restore power, but a third of Argentina’s 44 million people were still in the dark by early evening.  :o

Voters cast ballots by the light of cell phones in gubernatorial elections in Argentina. Public transportation halted, shops closed and patients dependent on home medical equipment were urged to go to hospitals with generators.

“I was just on my way to eat with a friend, but we had to cancel everything. There’s no subway, nothing is working,” said Lucas Acosta, a 24-year-old Buenos Aires resident. “What’s worse, today is Father’s Day. I’ve just talked to a neighbor and he told me his sons won’t be able to meet him.”

By mid-afternoon, power had been restored to most of Uruguay’s 3 million people. But in Argentina, only 65% of the nation’s grid was back up and running as of 5 p.m. local time, the national news agency Telam reported.

“This is an extraordinary event that should have never happened,” Energy Secretary Gustavo Lopetegui told a news conference. “It’s very serious.”

He said the cause of the massive outage was still under investigation and that workers were working to restore electricity nationwide by the end of the day.
A massive blackout left tens of millions of people without electricity in Argentina and Uruguay on Sunday after an unexplained failure in the neighboring countries' interconnected power grid. (June 16)

Uruguay’s energy company UTE said the failure in the Argentine system cut power to all of Uruguay at one point and blamed the collapse on a “flaw in the Argentine network.”

In Paraguay, power in rural communities in the south, near the border with Argentina and Uruguay, was also cut. The country’s National Energy Administration said service was restored by afternoon by redirecting energy from the Itaipu hydroelectric plant the country shares with neighboring Brazil.

In Argentina, only the southernmost province of Tierra del Fuego was unaffected by the outage because it is not connected to the main power grid.

Many residents of Argentina and Uruguay said the size of the outage was unprecedented in recent history.  ??? ::)

“I’ve never seen something like this,” said Silvio Ubermann, a taxi driver in the Argentine capital. “Never such a large blackout in the whole country.”
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

MadMax

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Re: When the Lights Go Out
« Reply #74 on: June 16, 2019, 02:55:16 PM »
U.S. Escalates Online Attacks on Russia’s Power Grid  ??? ???

https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/world/us-escalates-online-attacks-on-russias-power-grid/ar-AACV9BZ

WASHINGTON — The United States is stepping up digital incursions into Russia’s electric power grid in a warning to President Vladimir V. Putin and a demonstration of how the Trump administration is using new authorities to deploy cybertools more aggressively, current and former government officials said.

In interviews over the past three months, the officials described the previously unreported deployment of American computer code inside Russia’s grid and other targets as a classified companion to more publicly discussed action directed at Moscow’s disinformation and hacking units around the 2018 midterm elections.

Advocates of the more aggressive strategy said it was long overdue, after years of public warnings from the Department of Homeland Security and the F.B.I. that Russia has inserted malware that could sabotage American power plants, oil and gas pipelines, or water supplies in any future conflict with the United States.

But it also carries significant risk of escalating the daily digital Cold War between Washington and Moscow.

The administration declined to describe specific actions it was taking under the new authorities, which were granted separately by the White House and Congress last year to United States Cyber Command, the arm of the Pentagon that runs the military’s offensive and defensive operations in the online world.

a man wearing a suit and tie smiling at the camera: Gen. Paul Nakasone, the commander of United States Cyber Command, was given more leeway to conduct offensive online operations without obtaining presidential approval.© Erin Schaff for The New York Times Gen. Paul Nakasone, the commander of United States Cyber Command, was given more leeway to conduct offensive online operations without obtaining presidential approval.

But in a public appearance on Tuesday, President Trump’s national security adviser, John R. Bolton, said the United States was now taking a broader view of potential digital targets as part of an effort “to say to Russia, or anybody else that’s engaged in cyberoperations against us, ‘You will pay a price.’”

Power grids have been a low-intensity battleground for years.

Since at least 2012, current and former officials say, the United States has put reconnaissance probes into the control systems of the Russian electric grid.

But now the American strategy has shifted more toward offense, officials say, with the placement of potentially crippling malware inside the Russian system at a depth and with an aggressiveness that had never been tried before. It is intended partly as a warning, and partly to be poised to conduct cyberstrikes if a major conflict broke out between Washington and Moscow.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

 

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