Is BP Oil Spill Responsible for Weather Change?



During our research on natural disasters and natural disasters for our prepping articles, we’ve come across various discussions about Gulf Stream dying around 2010 time frame, from a number of sources… including here, and here.

Gulfstream Loop Current

What is the Gulf Stream?

The Gulf Stream currents originate from the Gulf of Mexico and travels up the eastern seaboard and across the Atlantic Ocean. This warm current is responsible for moving a large mass of warmer water across the Atlantic, affecting the coasts of Ireland and England.

Is the Gulf Stream Dead?

Some people believe since June to July of 2010, the Gulf Stream / North Atlantic Drift is dead. This was based on satellite imagery collected and analyzed by Italian Scientist Dr. Gianluigi Zangari, a major complex and chaotic systems analyst at the Frascati National Laboratories in Italy…

A powerful solvent used as a dispersant for oil slicks, public knowledge about the dispersant and its long-term effects is hampered by the proprietary protections of its manufacturer, Nalco Holding Company, which is associated with British Petroleum (BP) and Exxon.

What is known, is that this petroleum-based formula is regarded as being at least four times more toxic to life, than the oil is disperses by many environmentalists.

Officially, just over one million gallons of Corexit has been spayed in the Gulf of Mexico, but reliable sources tell that the actual amount could easily be twice that much.

Either way, current satellite data of the Gulf feeds tell Zangari that the Loop Current in the Gulf of Mexico has clearly stalled due to environmental impacts from a man-made introduction of oil, which were then compounded by other agents (Corexit and so on).

Worse yet, these real-time satellite data feeds offers clear evidence to Zangari that a new artificial system has been generated in of the Gulf in a remarkably short period of time. It is this new and unnatural system which has changed the viscosity, temperature and salinity of the Gulf’s seawater, thereby causing the Loop Current to stall. A system that has existed for millions of years.

Consequently, there is no possible way for scientists to predict its future evolution, though corporate spinmeisters and media pundits will no doubt be sure to offer a bevy of right-sounding predictions. Their goal as it has been throughout this ordeal, will be to deflect attention by trivializing the severity of the event with simplistic and misleading explanations.

Here are a few more videos we found on YouTube on this subject:

Gulf Stream has Stopped

Europe Freeze

CERN (Ice Age)

Questioning if the BP Spill caused any effect

The Big Picture

Theres really no sense in crying over spilled milk. The decisions were made and the damage has been done. Before we go and buy artic parkas, snow shoes and mukluks, we need to sit back and look at the big picture.

The big question is: Did BP’s oil spill in 2010 caused long term Global Weather Change? Is this another Chaos Theory – Butterfly Effect? Are we really heading into another Ice Age or is this just our planet way of trying to establish a new Dynamic Equilibrium after the damage’s done? Will it recover or has it already restarted since 2010?

Part One

Part Two

Part Three

On an somewhat unrelated note. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and partners are also predicting a massive Dead Zone for 2013 in the Gulf of Mexico:

NOAA-supported modelers at the University of Michigan, Louisiana State University, and the Louisiana Universities Marine Consortium are forecasting that this year’s Gulf of Mexico hypoxic “dead” zone will be between 7,286 and 8,561 square miles which could place it among the ten largest recorded. That would range from an area the size of Connecticut, Rhode Island and the District of Columbia combined on the low end to the New Jersey on the upper end. The high estimate would exceed the largest ever reported 8,481 square miles in 2002 .

Hypoxic (very low oxygen) and anoxic (no oxygen) zones are caused by excessive nutrient pollution, often from human activities such as agriculture, which results in insufficient oxygen to support most marine life in near-bottom waters. Aspects of weather, including wind speed, wind direction, precipitation and temperature, also impact the size of dead zones. (Ed. Note: Oil Slurry cause also create Hypoxic and Anoxic effects).

NOAA Dead Zone Video



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