Weather Modification Electromagnetic Grid Systems in the Gulf of Mexicoby Michael Edward http://worldvisionportal.org/wvpforum/viewtopic.php?f=52&t=981
On the premiere broadcast of WVP Radio on August 21, 2010, I had made the comment that all the storms and hurricanes were being steered clear of the Gulf of Mexico so as not to disturb the lakes of oil growing in volume each day in the northern Gulf near the BP well sites.
Part I: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/wvp/2010/08/22/living-light-with-michael-edward.mp3
Part II: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/wvp/2010/08/22/sunday-alive-with-michael-edward.mp3
I also stated for the record that all the storms this hurricane season would follow the same pattern. What I'm presenting here is what I based those statements on.
There's a weather modification Grid System along the coastlines of North America that's controlled by a clandestine weather modification group. This Grid System consists of six tremendous underwater cables laid along the Continental Shelf of our East, West, and Gulf Coasts and also within the Caribbean.
The West Coast cable runs from Cape Cook (northwest Vancouver Island) down the West Coast to a point opposite Tuxpan, Mexico.
The East Coast cable runs from the tip of a peninsula at the northeast end of the Bay of Fundy, Nova Scotia, southward to a point near Jacksonville, Florida.
The two Gulf of Mexico cables run from a point northwest of Tampa westward to a point 70 or so miles due east of Corpus Christi, Texas, and then another cable begins from near Corpus Christi southward past the Yucatan Peninsula to Jamaica.
There are also two cables positioned in the Caribbean. One cable runs from the southern coast of Puerto Rico along to the south coast of Jamaica. The other runs from the north side of Puerto Rico and continues east of the Bahama Islands to a point off the coast of Jacksonville, Florida.
Each of these five massive cables is powered by separate underground nuclear power systems. The East Coast cable power plant is in Nova Scotia; the West Coast power plant is at Cape Hook; the Gulf of Mexico power plants are in Buena Vista (Florida) and outside of Corpus Cristi, Texas; and the two Caribbean power plants are on the islands of Hispaniola and Puerto Rico.
The following map shows the courses of all Atlantic tropical depressions, storms, and hurricanes for 2010 up to and including September 9.
Map Source: http://www.wunderground.com/hurricane/at2010.asp
Note how the East Coast grid, along with the Jacksonville to Puerto Rico grid, have steered Atlantic storms away from land where those grids are positioned. Hurricane Earl made landfall just outside of the grid termination point northeast of the Bay of Fundy (Nova Scotia).
For storms that originated in the southwestern part of the Caribbean (which is not typical), note how each storm was steered west of the grid and did not make landfall east of Corpus Christi (Texas).
As for tropical depression Bonnie, it mysteriously appeared and originated inside the Caribbean grid systems near the northeast coast of Cuba, but was kept at bay and dissipated by a different weather control electromagnetic (EM) system from becoming anything more than a common "no-name" tropical depression. Once it came near the Gulf of Mexico grid, it was no longer an organized storm.
These grid cables can be either positively or negatively charged relative to the earth. The nuclear power plants that feed each cable are - in an over-simplification of how they work - like giant storage batteries. Think of it as one battery cable being connected to the wire cable and the other connected deep into the earth as a ground. The reason large underground nuclear power plants are used is because of the enormous amount of electrical power needed to charge the cables.
Electric charges in the upper atmosphere and in the sea water move in response to these created electromagnetic fields. For the most part, this produces jet stream shifts which alter the direction of the storms. These grids also create either high or low atmospheric pressures which can act as barriers to other pressure systems.
For those who live along the coasts of North America and along the Gulf of Mexico coastline, this grid system produces a low pitch hum as if you're listening to a diesel engine idling off in the distance. No, you're not hearing things as your doctors, family and friends have been telling you. It is not tinitis. Your bones are being vibrated at the same harmonic frequency the electromagnetic cables are producing. This year, the "humm" created by the EM grid cables has been turned on since the middle of May 2010 and has not stopped. That's why no storms have entered the Gulf of Mexico from the Atlantic Ocean or southern Caribbean Sea.
If you actually do "hear" this hum (even though it is technically not an audible sound), then you will know that it's perceived as a deeper tone sometimes and then a higher pitched tone at other times. This is how your body is perceiving the difference in the harmonic frequencies between a positively charged grid and a negatively charged grid.
This does not apply only to North America or the Caribbean. Similar grid systems are in place throughout the world, such as the EM grids that surround the United Kingdom. Many of these grid systems have been in place since the 1980's with more being added since then.
For more information regarding the "humm", go to http://worldvisionportal.org/wvpforum/viewtopic.php?f=20&t=719
and, if you "hear" the humm, please vote and leave a comment for others.