Being In It for the Species The Kolbrin Bible Complete Danjeon Breathing System Home Study System

Recent Posts

Pages: [1] 2 ... 10
All Seed Topics Here / Re: SEEDS, started by Yowbarb 2010
« Last post by R.R. Book on Today at 04:48:03 AM »
That's a monster Ilinda!  Thanks for sharing about it  :)
My understanding is that there is a lot of development along the coast, especially in Accra and Tema, due to the historic gold trade with European ships.  Not sure about their tsunami-preparedness, but the recent flooding of the Volta may get them thinking about it... 

Here is an explanation that I saw somewhere, maybe a Youtube video.  Those transits were recorded by a satellite, or maybe the ISS, not from anywhere on Earth's surface.  The time lapse between the two transits was exactly the time taken by the satellite to go half way around the Earth, and so the apparent movement of the Moon in front of the Sun, as seen by the satellite, went first in one direction and then in the other direction.


"The ZetaTalk Newsletter Issue 625, Sunday September 23, 2018"  has a long analysis of the two transits of the Sun that were recorded by a satellite on 9/Sep/18.  The conclusion is that the two transits were not by Earth's Moon, but rather by two different objects in Nibiru's "moon swirls".  One fact suffices to eliminate Earth's Moon.
[start excerpt]
NASA’s SDO Spots 2 Lunar Transits in Space
September 9, 2018
    On Sept. 9, 2018, NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory, SDO, saw two lunar transits as the Moon passed in front of the Sun. A transit happens when a celestial body passes between a larger body and an observer. This first lunar transit lasted one hour, from 4:30 pm to 5:30 p.m. EDT and obscured 92 percent of the Sun at the peak of its journey. The second transit happened several hours later at 9:52 p.m. and lasted a total of 49 minutes, ending at 10:41 p.m. EDT. This transit only obscured 34 percent of the Sun at its peak.
[end excerpt]

The time difference between the starting times of the two transits was 5 hours and 22 minutes.  However, "As a geo-stationary satellite, its [SDOs] Orbital Period is 1436.14 minutes, or the 24 hour Earth day" and it would take SDO 12 hours, not 5 hours, to go half way around the Earth and be in alignment with the Moon and the Sun again.  Movement by the Moon during that time span does not account for the time discrepency, since the orbital period of the Moon is 28 days.
Fascinating about the beautiful varieties of Kente cloth.

And one would have to wonder how many Ghanians live right on or near the coast, and are they tsunami-savvy?
All Seed Topics Here / Re: SEEDS, started by Yowbarb 2010
« Last post by ilinda on September 23, 2018, 07:30:42 PM »
Somewhere here on the TH, I have mentioned the Bradford watermelon, an heirloom that has fallen out of favor with commercial production due to its thinner skin and shorter shelf life--it does not ship well.  All of that piqued my curiosity so I grew some this year.

Attached is a pic of a 48 pound Bradford watermelon, which was heavy enough that as I was moving (dragging) it from the garden, it slipped out of my grasp, bumped the ground, and a tiny split developed, thus I had to immediatley begin processing it.  By that I mean, drying a lot of it, and feeding a lot more to the goats.

It is sweet, crisp, and easy to grow--much easier than the Blacktail Mountain which had been developed to grow in temperatures as low as the upper 30's.  I'll take this Bradford any day.
Placing Ghana on the prayer list in response to Jim's Daily Headlines thread posted on Friday:,6805.msg106945.html#msg106945

The article that he linked states that though the area had experienced several weeks of torrential rain, the displacement of as many as 100,000 people was actually triggered by a sequence of water releases from a dam upstream across the border in Burkina Faso.

According to Wikipedia, Ghana was known first as the Portuguese Gold Coast, then the Dutch/Swedish/Danish/Norwegian/German Gold Coast, and finally as the British Gold Coast during the colonial period, until independence was achieved in 1957.  Since then, the predominantly Christianized, largely Charismatic nation has become a regional power in its own right, technologically advanced with its own space satellite program and motion picture industry.  Progressively, and likely deeply rooted in the country's culture, the government has its own institute and outpatient clinic for the study of herbal medicine.  Also progressive are its universal health care and civil rights.

Famous actors in the Ghanaian, and international, cinema.

As is common with developed nations, the proportion of agriculture in Ghana's GDP is relatively low with the major exception of cocoa bean production.  With the blessings of technology unfortunately often comes loss of touch with the land, but the nation is blessed with coastal fishing waters to help make up for it.

One group's Kente Cloth pattern.

In Ghana, each ethnic group is identified by its own cloth weave and colors, known as Kente, much like the tartans of the clan system in Scotland.  Additionally, cloth may be decorated with glyphs representing various proverbs, historic events, plants and concepts.  The motifs, dating to the 13th Century, are called Adinkra.  More information about it is located here:

I especially like the one that means "By God's grace, all will be well" in these troubled times.

The Zetas' concerns about Ghana mirror those of Nigeria: A pole shift deluge is expected that will create unprecedented tidal bore upriver; hence the recommendation to move inland by several hundred miles and upward in elevation.

To meet those parameters, it would be necessary to avoid east-central Ghana, with Lake Volta, the largest man-made reservoir in the world, being located there.  Even the highest hills in Ghana are only 3,000' in elevation and very near the coast, with the neighboring countries also having relatively flat lands.  Therefore, it may be necessary for survivalists in Ghana to make the journey to Chappal Waddi in Nigeria in order to reach the nearest high peak that is sufficiently inland. 

The shortest distance between Ghana and Mt. Chappal Waddi in Nigeria is 760 miles.

That could prove to be a challenge to Ghanaians, who are accustomed to a middle-class standard of living - one of the highest in Africa - to let go of their material comforts and learn to live with those in Nigeria who are land-rich and cash-poor.  However, their existing positive diplomatic relations with other African nations may be an aid, as well as any transportable wealth in the form of goods that they might be able to carry with them as gifts to their mountain hosts.  That, plus a willingness to learn subsistence agriculture, at least until the pole shift inundations settle down and it is safe to return home to Ghana.

May the people of Ghana realize that they are in danger, not only from their own Atlantic Coast and massive inland reservoir, but also from the dammed waters of Burkina Faso above them.  May there be those among the Ghanaian survivalists with linguistic skills and diplomatic inroads to the Bantu-speaking people of Nigeria, or to another safe location.  May they be willing to let go of their relative material prosperity, a difficult thing to do, and embrace a different kind of wealth.  May they be received with warm welcome by their hosts, wherever they do go.

Part of the 2016 Ghana team at the International Olympics wearing Kente attire.
Latest headlines since the previous lists in this topic, most recent first from each source.

*  Strong and shallow M6.4 earthquake hits east of Guam

*  Summer isn't officially over, but Whistler Blackcomb ski resort in British Columbia is already looking like a winter wonderland [Canada]
*  As Hurricane Florence flooding recedes, dead fish cover eastern North Carolina highways [USA]
*  Tornado rips through Ottawa and Gatinea areas in Canada
*  Saskatchewan hit with early snow - up to 6 inches [Canada]
*  Ice Age Farmer Report: Snowiest summer ever - Early frost in corn belt - "Why the blurb?"
*  Adapt 2030 Ice Age Report: Rice crop wipe out - 200 year floods - Golden waterspouts
*  Hailstorms wreak havoc on crops in 6 villages in Uganda
*  Hundreds of thousands of dead clams wash up on Revere Beach, Massachusetts[USA]
*  Dead humpback whale found on Asir beach in Saudi Arabia
*  Minke whale removal turns into public spectacle after carcass washes up on Rye beach in New Hampshire [USA]
*  Mother and calf dolphins die in 'biggest' stranding in 10 years for Cornwall, UK
*  Shallow 6.4 magnitude earthquake shakes Guam
*  Southern Minnesota hit with high winds, tornados and heavy rains [USA]

Nothing new in:
EARTH CHANGES / Re: Earthquakes General - 2018
« Last post by Jimfarmer on September 23, 2018, 09:52:25 AM »
USGS and EMSC do not agree. Reporting data from both.
Earthquake totals in last 24 hours according to:
38 'quakes of magnitude >2.4 ⋅ Total mags = 145.5 ⋅ Avg mag = 3.83 (*)
66 'quakes of magnitude >2.4 ⋅ Total mags = 245.7 ⋅ Avg mag = 3.72

(*) magnitude >2.4 in USA, and >4.4 elsewhere. (>2.4 worldwide not available)

Three strongest 'quakes from either site (plus one):
*  Mag. 6.4  SE of Guam (both sites).
*  Mag. 5.4  in north west Chile (both sites).
*  Mag. 5.2  in west north Dominican Republic (both sites).
*  Mag. 5.2  in mid-east north Indonesia (both sites).

Largest groups of multiple 'quakes from either site:
*  8 in Alaska; east north and nearby, and south coast mid-east and mid-west (USGS.  EMSC: 7).
*  8  around Puerto Rico; NW, and NE (USGS.  EMSC: 6).
*  8  in Chile; north to central, and nearby in Argentina (EMSC.  USGS: 1).
*  8  in Mexico; inland and offshore of west coast south and mid-south (EMSC.  USGS: 0).
*  4  in Iran; central north, mid-south west, and south mid-west (EMSC.  USGS: 3).

*  3  in and/or around each of: ⋅ Greece,  and central Indonesia ⋅ (at least one source site each).

From USGS (all 'quakes, separate data capture, see notes):

93  'quakes of all magnitudes in California and Nevada (max mag. = 2.5).
76  'quakes of all magnitudes in Alaska region (max mag. = 3.2).
*  14  'quakes of all magnitudes in Puerto Rico region (max mag. = 3.3).

*  Strong 'quakes (mag. > 2.4) in California, and Arkansas (USA);  and in Alaska (7 Qs), and Puerto Rico region (10 Qs).

*  Little shakers (mag. 1.0 ~ 2.4)  in Oregon, western Montana, western Wyoming, California, Nevada, and Kansas (USA);  and in Alaska region (69 Qs), Hawaii (4 Qs), and Puerto Rico (4 Qs).

*  36 little shakers in California and Nevada,  plus many smaller ones. (All-magnitude clusters in California: SE of Los Angeles and nearby, and minor cluster mid-north mid-west.)

*  No 'quakes of any magnitude in Yellowstone Park (NW Wyoming plus strips of Montana and Idaho), but 1 nearby south (mag. = 1.6).

Notes: Quarry blasts and explosions are excluded from above lists and totals, except where otherwise indicated.
USGS lists some sites near borders as near locations across the border (worldwide).
Earthquake counts less than 3 are not reported, except where otherwise indicated.
The later data capture for this sub-section causes some inconsistencies with the earlier data set.

From EMSC (two separate data captures):
32 earthquakes of magnitude >1.9 in last 24 hours in Euro-Med region, according to  (15 approx. in Turkey).
USA Southeast / Re: HURRICANE SEASON in the SOUTHEAST, 2018
« Last post by Yowbarb on September 23, 2018, 08:45:14 AM »
Yowbarb Note: the screen shot is a tweet from @NCDOT the 19th, 6:24 AM - 21 Sep 2018, showing a big truck bearing huge generators - stuck in flood waters.

2 days

Florence's Devastation: Among the Nation's Top 10 Costliest Disasters at $44 Billion, Analysts Say
By Pam Wright

Florence Damage Estimates in the Billions
Meteorologist Danielle Banks takes a look at the latest damage from Florence.

At a Glance
A dam breach in North Carolina might have released coal ash into the Cape Fear River, officials said Friday.
Rising rivers forced more evacuations in South Carolina, but other evacuees have returned home.
Hurricane Florence has killed at least 42 in the Carolinas and Virginia.
The economic toll of Florence stands at $44 billion, an economic research firm says.

Florence is among the top 10 costliest disasters in the United States, according to an economic research firm.

Moody's Analytics says the economic toll of Florence stands at $44 billion right now, which is on par with California's 1994 Northridge earthquake that caused $45.2 billion in current dollars, the Associated Press reports.

The firm stressed that these are preliminary findings that could go up or down in the coming days, weeks and months.

Hurricane Katrina in 2005 remains the nation's costliest disaster at $192.2 billion in today's dollars, followed by last year's Hurricane Harvey, which cost $133.5 billion.

Flooding from the storm continued to be "treacherous" in the Carolinas on Saturday, as gray muck flowed into a North Carolina's Cape Fear River near the site of a dam breach.

Duke Energy confirmed the dam breach to the Associated Press late Friday morning at the L.V. Sutton Power Station located to the northwest of Wilmington, North Carolina. Duke Energy spokeswoman Paige Sheehan told the AP that floodwaters from Lake Sutton had overtaken the earthen dam, and she couldn't rule out that coal ash might be flowing into the nearby Cape Fear River.

The 1,100-acre reservoir contains some 400,000 cubic yards of coal ash, which is what remains after coal is burned to generate electricity. The ash can contain a slew of toxic heavy metals like arsenic, lead and mercury.

(MORE: Tropics Calm Down, but Hurricane Season Isn't Over)

Pages: [1] 2 ... 10

Surviving the Planet X Tribulation: A Faith-Based Leadership Guide

Surviving the Planet X Tribulation: A Faith-Based Leadership Guide

This uplifting and entertaining guide is written to give you, the reader, confidence and hope through effective leadership techniques and survival community strategies designed for an extended tribulation. Learn more...


Marshall's Motto

Destiny comes to those who listen, and fate finds the rest.

So learn what you can learn, do what you can do, and never give up hope!