The Mexicali Harmonics Weapons Strike Research Page

SS: on April 4th 2010 an earthquake occurred in Mexicali .. i suspected this quake was harmonics weapons strike and within hours following this quake a methane explosion occurred at a coal mine in Virginia .. that pretty much confirmed my suspicions since i have recorded a previous harmonics weapon strike at Bam Iran that was also associated with a methane gas explosion in China . this particular event has expanded because on April 20th a methane gas bubble caused an explosion at an oil rig in the gulf of Mexico . it seems that the harmonics weapons cause some kind of change in methane gas inside the planet .

the aim of this research is to prove that scalar weapons are useless and backfire every single time .. they cause massive damage deep inside the earth .. we thought at first that the damage was only tectonic damage and a massive meltdown of subterranean quartz that cause the earth's core to heat resulting in volcanic eruptions and more massive earthquakes . but now we are learning that it is also causing some kind of change in the earth related to methane gas which is causing these methane gas blowouts around the world . i have more research to back this up .  this mexicali quake is a prime example showing the methane gas blowouts occurring right after the quake .

Before locking down the hatches on the Mir-2 submersible, Putin was shown specimens of crystals bubbling under water.

"You can touch it. There are very few people who have held hydrates in their hand, even fewer Baikal hydrates," Robert Nigmatullin, head of the Oceanology Institute, told the prime minister. "You can set it on fire as well, it will burn."

"Let's not set it on fire today," Putin said with a smile before entering the submersible, which then dived below the surface of the world's oldest lake. -- PUTIN

Map shows the forecast location for oil for Saturday, May 8th 2010

Earth Observatory On Saturday, June 19, 2010, oil spread northeast from the leaking Deepwater Horizon well in the Gulf of Mexico. The oil appears as a maze of silvery-gray ribbons in this photo-like image from the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) on NASA’s Aqua satellite.

Deep-sea ice crystals stymie Gulf oil leak fix Sat May 8, 3:39 pm ET The blowout was triggered by a bubble of methane gas that escaped from the well and shot up the drill column, expanding quickly as it burst through several seals and barriers before exploding, according to interviews with rig workers conducted during BP's internal investigation. While the precise cause is still under investigation, the sequence of events described in the interviews provides the most detailed account of the April 20 blast that killed 11 workers and touched off the underwater gusher that has poured more than 3 million gallons of crude into the Gulf. Based on the interviews, Bea believes that the workers set and then tested a cement seal at the bottom of the well. Then they reduced the pressure in the drill column and attempted to set a second seal below the sea floor. A chemical reaction caused by the setting cement created heat and a gas bubble which destroyed the seal.

Deep beneath the seafloor, methane is in a slushy, crystalline form. Deep sea oil drillers often encounter pockets of methane crystals as they dig into the earth. As the bubble rose up the drill column from the high-pressure environs of the deep to the less pressurized shallows, it intensified and grew, breaking through various safety barriers, Bea said. "A small bubble becomes a really big bubble," Bea said. "So the expanding bubble becomes like a cannon shooting the gas into your face." Up on the rig, the first thing workers noticed was the sea water in the drill column suddenly shooting back at them, rocketing 240 feet in the air, he said. Then, gas surfaced. Then oil. "What we had learned when I worked as a drill rig laborer was swoosh, boom, run," Bea said. "The swoosh is the gas, boom is the explosion and run is what you better be doing." The gas flooded into an adjoining room with exposed ignition sources, he said. "That's where the first explosion happened," said Bea, who worked for Shell Oil in the 1960s during the last big northern Gulf of Mexico oil well blowout. "The mud room was next to the quarters where the party was. Then there was a series of explosions that subsequently ignited the oil that was coming from below."

NOAA Conducts Tests to Determine Fate of Whale Found Dead in Gulf of Mexico
Whale Not Found in Oiled Water, but Cause of Death Unknown

June 17, 2010

On Tuesday, June 15, the NOAA Ship Pisces reported a dead sperm whale floating 77 miles due south of the Deepwater Horizon spill site. NOAA is currently in the process of conducting thorough testing to determine the circumstances surrounding the mammal’s death, as well as collect information about its life. This is the first dead whale reported since BP’s rig exploded on April 20 It was not found in oiled waters; however, its location of death is unknown. As soon as the whale was sighted, Pisces Field Party Chief Paul Felts called the marine mammal hotline to report the finding to the Wildlife Branch of the Unified Command and NOAA’s marine mammal experts. Based on the estimated size of the whale, scientists believe it is a sub-adult. Its condition suggests it may have been dead for between several days to more than a week. Although it was not found in oiled water, NOAA marine mammal experts are using hindcasting analysis to look into the location from which the whale carcass may have drifted. While it is impossible to confirm whether exposure to oil was the cause of death, NOAA is reviewing whether factors such as ship strikes and entanglement can be eliminated. Samples collected from this carcass will be stored under proper protocols and handed off when the Pisces comes to port on July 2, or possibly if another boat is sent to meet the Pisces. Full analysis of the samples will take several weeks.

2 baby sperm whales dead after beaching themselves on Florida’s East Coast; “Infections and toxins are going to be the big killers of these animals” says pathologist (VIDEO/PHOTOS)

« 1000’s of baby fish wash ashore dead south of Cuba, “rare in Cayman Islands”; Seaweed used for shelter now soaked with oil (PHOTOS)
“It is advisable to look from the tide pool to the stars and then back to the tide pool again.” – John Steinbeck; Florida tide pools filled with oil (VIDEO) »
2 baby sperm whales dead after beaching themselves on Florida’s East Coast; “Infections and toxins are going to be the big killers of these animals” says pathologist (VIDEO/PHOTOS)
By oilflorida, on June 25th, 2010

Whales wash ashore near Palm Beach and Jacksonville on the night of June 23

Baby Whale Beaches Self In Fernandina, News Channel 4 Jacksonville, June 24, 2010:


A 12-foot-long baby whale believed to be a pygmy sperm whale beached itself at Fernandina Beach Wednesday evening.

Beachgoers helped get it into deeper water, but it beached again, wildlife officials said.

Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission officials removed the whale, intending to take it to a rehab center to be nursed back to health, but it died.

Dead Pygmy Sperm Whale Washes Ashore On Beach, WPBF Channel 25 West Palm Beach, June 25, 2010:

Officials with the Florida Oceanographic Society and Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission were notified of the dead whale and examined the 9-foot whale’s carcass. …

The whale’s carcass was taken to the Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute, where a necropsy will be performed to determine a cause of death.


SShares in British energy firm BP slumped to a seven-month low on Tuesday as investors fretted about the soaring economic and environmental cost of a gigantic oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. The disaster hit the energy giant hard, both financially and in terms of brand image. Duration: 02:… Read more »

Thick black waves of oil and brown whitecaps are seen off the side of the supply vessel Joe Griffin at the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill containment efforts in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Louisiana Sunday, May 9, 2010.« Read less
(AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)

Thick black waves of oil and brown whitecaps are seen off the side of the supply vessel Joe Griffin at the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill containment efforts in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Louisiana, Sunday, May 9, 2010.« Read less
(AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)

Thick black waves of oil and brown whitecaps are seen off the side of the supply vessel Joe Griffin at the site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill containment efforts in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Lousiana Sunday, May 9, 2010.« Read less
(AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)

An oil cleanup worker sifts tar balls from the sand using a small fish net on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Friday, July 2, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon incident is expected to come ashore over the July 4th weekend. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)

A dead shark is seen laying in the surf as concern continues that the massive oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico may harm animals in its path, in Mississippi. An impromptu recovery fleet rushed Tuesday to an uninhabited US island chain in the Gulf of Mexico as the leading edge of a giant oil slick reached its shores.… Read more »
(AFP/Getty Images/Joe Raedle)

A Portuguese Man-o-War is seen in clumps of oil in the waters in Chandeleur Sound, La., Monday, May 3, 2010. Fish and wildlife are vulnerable to the oil spill resulting from the explosion and sinking of the Deepwater Horizon oil rig.… Read more »
(AP Photo/Alex Brandon)

A dead crab sits among oil from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill on a beach in Grand Terre Island, Louisiana June 9, 2010. A nuclear fix to the leaking well has been touted online and in the occasional newspaper op-ed for weeks now. Washington has repeatedly dismissed the idea and BP execs say they are not considering an explosion -- nuclear or otherwise. But as a series of efforts to plug the 60,000 barrels of oil a day gushing from the sea floor have failed, talk of an extreme solution refuses to die. Picture taken June 9, 2010. To match Special Report OIL-SPILL/NUKES REUTERS/Lee Celano/Files … Read more »

Poggy fish lie dead and stuck in oil in Bay Jimmy near Port Sulpher, Louisiana June 20, 2010. Guessing BP's ultimate liability for the worst oil spill in U.S. history has become something of a parlor game on both sides of the Atlantic. The company said on June 28 it had spent $2.65 billion so far on its response effort. With the first of two relief wells not expected to be ready until August, that total is certain to soar. Cleanup costs are likely to be only a small fraction of what the oil giant ends up paying. Analysts at Credit Suisse have said BP's cleanup and legal costs could reach $37 billion. Goldman Sachs & Co analysts projected $33 billion. Raymond James & Associates analysts, noting a "more plaintiff-friendly" U.S. legal system in environmental cases, projected $62.9 billion, after taxes. Picture taken June 20, 2010. To match Special Report OIL-SPILL/BP-LIABILITY REUTERS/Sean Gardner/Files … Read more »