Results 1 to 10 of 10
Like Tree1Likes
  • 1 Post By GeorgiaPeach

Thread: As Hurricane Florence approaches the East Coast, these should be the top preparation

Thread Information

Users Browsing this Thread

There are currently 1 users browsing this thread. (0 members and 1 guests)

  1. #1
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Aug 2018
    Posts
    1,423

    As Hurricane Florence approaches the East Coast, these should be the top preparation

    As Hurricane Florence approaches the East Coast, these should be the top preparation priorities for residents

    (Natural News) Once again, Mother Nature is about to teach a large segment of the country how important advanced planning and preparation is when it comes to dealing with disaster and emergency situations. Hurricane Florence is on a path to strike North and South Carolina, with the latest weather forecasts claiming that the storm will … [Read More...]

    Tuesday, September 11, 2018 by: JD Heyes
    Tags: bugout, disaster, Flooding, food, heavy rain, high winds, Hurricane Florence, North Carolina, nuclear, nuclear fallout, off grid, preparations, preparedness, prepping, south carolina, storm shelter, storm surge, survival, Virginia, water

    40 Views


    (Natural News) Once again, Mother Nature is about to teach a large segment of the country how important advanced planning and preparation is when it comes to dealing with disaster and emergency situations.
    Hurricane Florence is on a path to strike North and South Carolina, with the latest weather forecasts claiming that the storm will make landfall somewhere near the port city of Wilmington, North Carolina. The National Hurricane Center reports that Florence, for now, is a Category 4 with 140 mile-per-hour winds:
    Life-threatening, catastrophic flash flooding and significant river flooding is possible over portions of the Carolinas and Mid-Atlantic states from late this week into early next week, as Florence is expected to slow down as it approaches the coast and moves inland.
    So, not only do residents (those who remain) have the actual storm itself to worry about, with its high winds and rain, but also lots of flooding is expected as Florence pushes inland.

    The most important preps

    If you’re planning to “bug out” to a safer environment away from the storm’s path, you should leave immediately. Keep in mind, however, that roads and highways are likely already packed, so be prepared for slow going. Stay calm and just go with the flow of traffic. Have a destination in mind before you leave.
    Here’s a last-minute checklist:
    — Ensure you have your prescription medications if you take any.
    — Pack enough clothing for several days.
    — Make sure to bring a laptop, if you have one, so you can stay informed about the latest storm information.
    — Bring along something for self-defense, as you never know whether the situation on the ground could suddenly worsen. (Make sure to follow all federal, state, and local laws regarding self-defense weapons.)
    — Put some emergency rations in your vehicle as well as a supply of water for everyone.
    — If you live along the coast, you should definitely not stay unless you just don’t have any other choice.
    One additional factor to consider regarding this particular storm: There are nuclear power plants in Florence’s pathway, meaning it’s possible that they could be damaged and there could be an accidental release of radiation like there was at the Fukushima plant in northern Japan in March 2011 following an earthquake-induced tsunami. Air currents generally flow west-to-east, meaning that any radioactive clouds will most likely be blown northeasterly into the Atlantic. But with air currents altered by the storm, some radiation could be circulated inland as well before being rerouted out to sea.
    The Federal Emergency Management Agency, or FEMA, notes the dangers of hurricanes:
    Hurricanes are massive storm systems that form over warm ocean waters and move toward land. Potential threats from hurricanes include powerful winds, heavy rainfall, storm surges, coastal and inland flooding, rip currents, tornadoes, and landslides.

    How to prep:

    — If you are in the storm’s path and you have to remain there, find safe shelter without delay.
    This could be in the form of a designated storm shelter or in an interior room of your home.
    — Keep a portable radio handy for emergency information and alerts. You may not be able to rely on having cell service. (Related: Be smart, stay safe: Your primer to shutting off utilities in case of an emergency.)
    — Avoid walking or driving through areas that have flooded; you don’t know anything about terrain you can’t see.
    — Have a plan in mind if, for some reason, you have to evacuate quickly. Know where you’re going.
    — Make sure you have at least 72 hours’ worth of food and water on hand.
    — Collect your important documents and find a safe place for them. You can also create password-protected digital copies.
    — Protect your property by removing clutter from drains and gutters. Consider installing plywood to protect your windows.
    — Make sure you have something with which you can defend yourself in Florence’s aftermath (and make sure it complies with all applicable laws).
    — Keep a TV or radio on at all times for updates and storm alerts.

    Video at the page link

    Read more about natural disasters at Disaster.news.

    Sources include:

    NHC.NOAA.gov
    NewsTarget.com
    Ready.gov






    As Hurricane Florence approaches the East Coast, these should be the top preparation priorities for residents

  2. #2
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Aug 2018
    Posts
    1,423
    What happens when Hurricane Florence strikes? See this detailed analysis, threat assessment and preparedness video from Adams

    (Natural News) Hurricane Florence, currently a category 4 hurricane, is barreling toward 12+ nuclear power facilities situation along the U.S. East Coast. What happens when a hurricane achieves a direct hit on a low-lying nuclear power plant built using the same failed design that caused Fukushima to melt down and explode? It's not … [Read More...]

    Video at the page link

    What happens when Hurricane Florence strikes? See this detailed analysis, threat assessment and preparedness video from Adams

  3. #3
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Aug 2018
    Posts
    1,423
    Fukushima in America? Twelve nuclear power plants are in the path of Hurricane Florence… flooding, storm surge threaten cooling operations

    (Natural News) At least twelve operating nuclear reactors are in the predicted path of Hurricane Florence, which has been upgraded to a category 4 storm as it surges toward the U.S. East Coast. According to the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission, which offers an interactive map of active nuclear reactors, two plants are vulnerable to both … [Read More...]

    Tuesday, September 11, 2018 by: Mike Adams
    Tags: Brunswick, Fukushima, Hurricane Florence, meltdown, natural disaster, nuclear, nuclear power

    6,770 Views

    (Natural News) At least twelve operating nuclear reactors are in the predicted path of Hurricane Florence, which has been upgraded to a category 4 storm as it surges toward the U.S. East Coast. According to the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission, which offers an interactive map of active nuclear reactors, two plants are vulnerable to both heavy rainfall and the expected storm surge which could bring a surge of up to 20 feet of ocean water pouring into coastal areas.
    Those two reactors, located NE of Myrtle Beach, North Carolina, are known as “Brunswick Steam Electric Plant, Unit 1” and “Brunswick Steam Electric Plant, Unit 1.”
    Each unit produces nearly 1,000 MWe of electricity, and they are both built on the General Electric “Type 4” power plant design, which is almost identical to the GE nuclear power plant design used in the Fukushima-Daiichi reactors in Japan. All of these reactors are designed and constructed as “boiling-water reactors” or BWRs. The designs are decades old, and they are subject to catastrophic failures and even core meltdowns that release radioactive isotopes directly into the atmosphere and surrounding areas.



    According to current forecasts, these nuclear power plants appear to be in the direct line of Hurricane Florence. Here’s the current forecast from the NOAA, which brings the hurricane directly into North Carolina’s coastline:




    The Brunswick plant is a “Boiling Water Reactor” just like Fukushima


    As this link from the U.S. NRC shows, the Brunswick Steam Electric Plant, Unit 1 is also a “Boiling Water Reactor.” It was originally authorized for operation in 1976 and it licensed to continue operating through 2036. The following diagram shows how BWRs operate, using heat from the nuclear reactions to turn water into steam that drives steam turbines which generate electricity:
    Get CLEAN FOOD and help support our mission to keep you informed: The Health Ranger Store lab verifies everything we sell with accredited testing for heavy metals, microbiology and food safety. Certified organic facility, ISO-accredited on-site laboratory, no GMOs or synthetic ingredients. The world's #1 source of lab-verified clean foods and superfoods for nutritional healing. 600+ products available. Explore now.


    Boiling Water Reactor plants must sit at low elevation near rivers or lakes in order to have access to cooling water

    BWR nuclear power plants rely on cooling designs that use large bodies of local water (rivers or lakes) to transfer heat from the nuclear power plant to the atmosphere. This heat transfer is necessary to prevent nuclear fuel rods from overheating and melting down in a runaway nuclear reaction. Importantly, this cooling operation relies on electricity to run the cooling pumps that circulate the water.
    For this reason, U.S. nuclear power plants are equipped with multiple redundant cooling systems and backup generators that can run the pumps even if the local power grid is cut off. At the Fukushima-Daiichi nuclear power facility, both backup diesel generators and battery power systems were present.
    You might wonder, then, how the electricity failed on all accounts, causing the cooling pumps to stop operating, ultimately leading to “criticality” of the fuel rods — i.e. a meltdown. (For the record, the entire U.S. media lied about the Fukushima meltdown, claiming no meltdown had occurred. Only now, years later, does the media admit a nuclear meltdown took place. But in their original reporting, they universally claimed there was no meltdown. Just another example of how the media relentlessly lies about everything, not just politics.)
    The answer is found in the storm surge — a massive wave of ocean water that swept through the Fukushima facility, drowning the diesel generators, coolant pumps and backup batteries. In effect, Fukushima was inundated with ocean water, and everything stopped functioning. But the physics of the fuel rods was still operating, and you can’t stop fission reactions just by hoping and wishing. So the fuel rods melted down and a nuclear meltdown took place, producing the Fukushima catastrophe we’re all still suffering under today.
    As the Nuclear Regulatory Commission explains on this page:
    The reactor’s core contains fuel assemblies that are cooled by water circulated using electrically powered pumps. These pumps and other operating systems in the plant receive their power from the electrical grid. If offsite power is lost, emergency cooling water is supplied by other pumps, which can be powered by onsite diesel generators. Other safety systems, such as the containment cooling system, also need electric power. BWRs contain between 370-800 fuel assemblies.
    What the NRC doesn’t explain, however, is what happens when all the electrical power and backup generators fail.

    See my full threat analysis and preparedness wisdom in this REAL.video exclusive video:
    REAL.video/5833644594001

    The Brunswick power plant sits at a very low elevation, near the ocean


    The concern among observers today is that the Brunswick Steam Electric Plant sits at a very low elevation in Southport, NC, just a few feet above sea level. The power plant sits directly on Cape Fear River, which was artificially modified to be used by the nuclear power facility so that coolant water could be drained into the ocean, just to the East. (Notably, Archer Daniels Midland also sits about half a mile away from this facility.)
    To the East of the Brunswick power plant is Zeke’s Island, a thin barrier between the Brunswick power plant and the Atlantic Ocean. Zeke’s Island will of course be instantly under water if the expected 20′ ocean surge achieves a direct hit on this area.



    A 20′ ocean surge would, without question, threaten the Brunswick nuclear power plant. To what extent, we can’t say. Presumably, highly qualified technicians are preparing the power plant for the coming hurricane. Then again, Fukushima was also run by highly qualified technicians and really smart nuclear engineers who claimed a meltdown could never possibly take place. Take all official assurances with a healthy dose of skepticism (and perhaps a dosimeter as well).



    Nuclear meltdowns release radioactive Iodine-131


    What’s the big deal about nuclear power plants melting down and release radioisotopes into the atmosphere? The problem is found in the toxic mix of radioisotopes released in such catastrophes. Various isotopes are released, most notably including Iodine-131 and Cesium-137 (along with some other isotopes of uranium and plutonium, depending on the elemental composition of the fuel used).
    Iodine-131 and Cesium-137 are extremely dangerous because of their relatively short half lives. In the realm of physics, a shorter half-life means the element is giving off radiation more quickly, releasing more energy into surrounding ecosystems or organisms (which could include you). In fact, the safer radioisotopes are those with very long half-lives, since they release relatively little radiation in any given time period.
    Iodine-131 has a half-life of roughly 8 days. For purposes of simplifying things, we’ll call it a week.
    Cesium-137 has a half-life of roughly 30 years.
    Note: As a matter of establishing some qualifications here, I’ll remind readers that I’m the patent holder of a patent called Cesium Eliminator, a dietary supplement that was approved by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office in 2014. You can read the patent here.
    You can read about the invention, how it works, and the lab tests proving its efficacy at this link:
    CesiumEliminator.com

    Cesium Eliminator is not for sale to the public
    . I am stockpiling the ingredients for Cesium Eliminator in Texas, where I have around 10,000Kg of the raw materials, ready to manufacture. I will only offer it (or donate it) to organizations when needed in a nuclear emergency.
    I developed Cesium Eliminator as a way to remove cesium-137 from the digestive tract so that people who drink cesium-contaminated water or eat cesium-contaminated food can have a safe, effective way to eliminate cesium from their bodies. This avoids having the cesium absorbed into the bloodstream, where it circulates to internal tissues and irradiates the body from the inside, causing cancer, immunosuppression or death.
    As the U.S. EPA testifies on its own website:
    Cesium-137 that is dispersed in the environment, like that from atmospheric testing, is impossible to avoid… People may ingest cesium-137 with food and water, or may inhale it as dust. Like all radionuclides, exposure to radiation from cesium-137 results in increased risk of cancer.

    It takes ten half-lives for radioisotopes to fall to a “zero”


    Here’s what you need to remember in all this: It takes about ten half-lives for radiation to fall to a level considered “zero.”
    For Iodine-131, that means 10 weeks. Here’s how the physics works, roughly speaking:
    Week 1: You’re exposed to the FULL DOSE of Iodine-131 radiation
    Week 2: You’re exposed to 1/2 the dose
    Week 3: You’re exposed to 1/4 the dose
    Week 4: You’re exposed to 1/8 the dose
    … and so on.
    Iodine-131, of course, gets absorbed into the body through food and beverages (including cow’s milk), where it tends to accumulate in the thyroid gland. This causes the irradiation of the thyroid gland from the inside, essentially “burning out” this gland, leading to lifelong health problems that can include cancer and death.
    For this reason, U.S. government officials strongly encourage people to have supplementary Iodine available as a dietary supplement. When iodine is consumed as a supplement, the non-radioactive iodine elements are deposited onto the thyroid gland, “locking up” all the iodine receptor sites there (plus covering other iodine-ready organs such as breast tissue and prostate tissue), causing radioactive iodine to have nowhere left to go except to leave the body through normal elimination.
    Thus, when people take supplementary iodine, they may prevent radioactive iodine from lodging in their body. This reduces total exposure time to the radioactive iodine, since it is naturally eliminated from the body over time. (Iodine and other elements have something called a “blood half life” which means how long it takes the body to eliminate them from circulating blood. Do not confuse this with the “physics half life” which refers to the transmutation of elemental mass into energy, over time.)

    Where to get iodine at honest, normal prices, with no price gouging

    For purposes of public safety, I’m going to list both the Health Ranger Store iodine and the InfoWars Store iodine products, which are offered at normal, everyday prices with no price gouging. Anyone wanting to have supplemental iodine on hand should immediately seek out these or other sources for supplemental iodine:
    Health Ranger Store nascent iodine Preparedness Pack
    Global Healing Center Detoxadine (Nascent Atomic Iodine)
    FDA-approved ioSAT Potassium Iodide Tablets
    InfoWars Store Iodine: Survival Shield X-2 Nascent Iodine
    Note that nearly all of these are on sale at the moment, and probably all will be completely sold out due to the Hurricane Florence approaching disaster. If you need iodine immediately and can’t wait for shipping from an e-commerce provider, you may still be able to go to your local health food store and purchase elemental iodine as a dietary supplement.
    SAFETY ALERT: You cannot drink povidone iodine (the first aid topical liquid). It is toxic to swallow. However, many preppers believe that if you apply this solution topically, your body will absorb the elemental iodine through the skin, raising your blood iodine levels. This makes sense to me, but I have not personally tested this, so I can’t vouch for it.
    LAST-DITCH TIP: If you still cannot find any sources of iodine, you can eat large amounts of seaweed which also contain iodine from ocean water. I cannot recommend how much to eat: You should check with your physician or naturopath for that answer.

    Bottom line: If the Brunswick nuclear power plant goes “Fukushima,” it’s over for the East Coast

    It probably goes without saying, but if the Brunswick nuclear power plant goes into a meltdown, the entire U.S. East Coast would suffer unprecedented radiological contamination and disaster. This includes Washington D.C., Virginia, New York and perhaps even Boston, depending on wind speed and direction.
    Obviously, we all pray this never happens, but we also know that nuclear industry “officials” are incompetent liars who routinely lie about everything, including nuke plant safety. Here’s a photo of the Fukushima explosion (a hydrogen explosion) which the nuclear industry — and General Electric officials — swore could never happen:



    Now imagine that on the U.S. East Coast. This is the scenario we’re all concerned might happen if all the wrong events converge.
    My advice? Stay prepared. Evacuate the area if you can. Get some iodine just in case, and have stored food, water filters and other obvious emergency supplies at the ready.
    Prepare for the worst and pray for the best. With a little luck, we’ll all get through this and things will return to normal after the storm passes.
    Read more stories on nuclear power at Nuclear.news.

    Fukushima in America? Twelve nuclear power plants are in the path of Hurricane Florence… flooding, storm surge threaten cooling operations

  4. #4
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Aug 2018
    Posts
    1,423
    People Are “Fighting For Food” As Authorities Warn Florence “Could Produce A Disaster Comparable” To Hurricane Katrina

    Hurricane Florence is about to make a “direct hit” on the east coast, and public officials are making one ominous declaration about this storm after another. Florence is being called “extremely dangerous”, “a monster”, “the worst in 60 years” and “the storm of a lifetime”. By the end of this week we shall see if this storm lives up to the hype, but at this point it is definitely an immensely powerful storm. Hurricanes of this magnitude very rarely come this far north, and panic is starting to set in all across the mid-Atlantic region as people realize that this is really happening. Over a million people are in the process of evacuating, and it is being reported that there is “fighting for food” at the stores that still have some supplies left…
    “It was chaotic! Oh my goodness, long lines!” said Fatimah Spivey.
    Reilly Norman described it as “a mess in there; it’s wiped out clean.”
    The water aisles were especially bare — empty shelf after empty shelf.
    “We came around 1 and all the waters were gone,” said Blake Swain. “Now, it’s just people fighting for food.”
    Interestingly, federal officials actually conducted a “simulation” that involved a category 4 hurricane hitting the mid-Atlantic region back in late April and early May
    Just months ago, disaster planners simulated a Category 4 hurricane strike alarmingly similar to the real-word scenario now unfolding on a dangerously vulnerable stretch of the East Coast.
    That “simulation” produced “catastrophic damage” along the east coast, and as a result some experts are now concerned “that Hurricane Florence could produce a disaster comparable to 2005’s Hurricane Katrina“…
    A fictional “Hurricane Cora” barreled into southeast Virginia and up the Chesapeake Bay to strike Washington, D.C., in the narrative created by the Federal Emergency Management Agency and Argonne National Laboratory.
    The result was catastrophic damage, which has some experts concerned that Hurricane Florence could produce a disaster comparable to 2005’s Hurricane Katrina and in a part of the country that is famously difficult to evacuate.
    Let us hope that does not happen, because New Orleans still has not fully recovered from Hurricane Katrina after all this time.
    But at this point things look very grim. The computer models are predicting a storm surge of somewhere around 20 feet and up to 45 inches of rain in some parts of North Carolina.
    In addition, it is being projected that the insurance industry could be facing up to 20 billion dollars in losses.
    And all of those numbers assume that this will remain a Category 4 storm. According to CNN, there is still a possibility that Florence “could become close to a Category 5 storm” before it slams into the Carolinas…
    As of Tuesday morning, Florence was hurling 130-mph winds. Before it pummels the US coastline, Florence could become close to a Category 5 storm — meaning winds could approach 157 mph.
    But even a Category 4 storm would be immensely devastating.
    A 20 foot storm surge would cause more damage than the wind or the rain from the hurricane would. It would essentially be a giant “wall of water” that would “swallow parts of the coast”
    “Storm surge has the highest potential to kill the most amount of people,” FEMA Administrator Brock Long said. “It also has the highest potential to cause the most destruction.”
    Storm surge is basically a wall of water that could swallow parts of the coast.
    “This will have a storm surge in the 20-foot range,” Myers said.
    And meteorologists are warning that in a worst-case scenario we could actually see Florence stall along the east coast for an extended period of time. According to the Weather Underground, this is how that could happen…
    The steering currents driving Florence toward the East Coast will collapse on Friday, and models now agree the storm is likely to stall somewhere within 100 miles on either side of the coast, perhaps for one or two days.
    The 12Z Tuesday run of the European model introduced a new and very distressing possibility: Florence stalling just offshore of North Carolina near Wilmington for roughly a day, then moving southwestward along and just off the South Carolina coast on Saturday, and finally making landfall close to Savannah, Georgia, on Sunday—all while still a hurricane. This outlandish-seeming prospect gained support from the 18Z run of the GFS model. It painted a very similar picture, with a landfall a bit farther north, near Charleston, on Sunday. The 18Z track from the experimental GFS FV3 model is very similar to the GFS track.
    In such a scenario, the damage caused by this storm would be multiplied.
    To say that this storm is “dangerous” would be a major understatement. And let us not forget that there are 12 nuclear power reactors directly in the path of this storm. If things go bad, they could go really, really bad.
    As the storm draws closer to the coast, federal officials are begging people to get prepared…
    Federal officials begged residents to put together emergency kits and have a plan on where to go.
    “This storm is going to knock out power days into weeks. It’s going to destroy infrastructure. It’s going to destroy homes,” said Jeff Byard, an official at the Federal Emergency Management Agency.
    Of course those that have waited until now may find that it is already too late.
    Gasoline stations all over the mid-Atlantic are already running out of gas, and store shelves are being “picked clean” of essential supplies…
    Long lines formed at service stations, and some started running out of gas as far west as Raleigh, with bright yellow bags, signs or rags placed over the pumps to show they were out of order. Some store shelves were picked clean.
    “There’s no water. There’s no juices. There’s no canned goods,” Kristin Harrington said as she shopped at a Walmart in Wilmington.
    A “perfect storm” is literally heading for the east coast, and some believe that this could be a metaphor for what is happening to the nation as a whole.
    For those of you living in the mid-Atlantic, please get out of the path of this storm, and our prayers are with you.


    http://theeconomiccollapseblog.com/a...ricane-katrina

  5. #5
    Senior Member Beezer's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2016
    Posts
    9,580
    Did they let ANY water out of the dams 2 weeks ago?

    They always wait...the lakes are full, they have been full.

    They let the dam burst and create more flooding and damage!
    TO BECOME AN AMERICAN YOU MUST CHANGE YOUR VALUES ...NOT YOUR LOCATION

    STAY HOME AND BUILD AMERICA ON YOUR SOIL

  6. #6
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Aug 2018
    Posts
    1,423
    Citizen journalism: REAL.video to feature Hurricane Florence videos Friday, Saturday, Sunday: Join, upload and HELP others stay safe

    (Natural News) REAL.video, now serving millions of video minutes each week thanks to thousands of user channels that are posting videos every minute, will be featuring Hurricane Florence videos as "Editor's Picks" from Friday through Sunday. In the spirit of citizen journalism, we're encouraging everyone in the affected area to: 1) … [Read More...]

    Wednesday, September 12, 2018 by: Mike Adams
    Tags: chaos, citizen journalism, disaster, Flooding, Hurricane Florence, natural disaster, North Carolina, preparedness, rain, survival, videos, wind damage


    1,540 Views




    (Natural News) REAL.video, now serving millions of video minutes each week thanks to thousands of user channels that are posting videos every minute, will be featuring Hurricane Florence videos as “Editor’s Picks” from Friday through Sunday.
    In the spirit of citizen journalism, we’re encouraging everyone in the affected area to:
    1) Join REAL.video to create your free account. Use this link to join now.
    2) Record videos of what’s happening in your area.
    3) Find usable bandwidth and upload those videos to REAL.video and share with others.
    We will be monitoring REAL.video to pick and highlight the most informative Hurricane Florence videos, and we’ll be sharing them and posting on social media in the interests of public safety and the dissemination of on-the-ground information that can help others navigate the approaching disaster.
    Weather experts are widely predicting a frightening array of effects from the storm, including:

    • Extreme flooding
    • The release of toxic substances into the flood waters
    • Severe infrastructure failures, including long-term power outages
    • Impassable roads
    • Extreme shortages of bottled water, local food and emergency supplies
    • Overwhelmed emergency responders
    • The shut down of nuclear power plants
    • Extreme wind damage from 130+ MPH winds

    Citizen journalism can help alert people to local events that aren’t being covered by the conventional media. Citizens can often capture video footage of residents needing to be rescued, alerting authorities to people who are trapped by floods or collapsing buildings.
    At REAL.video, we will be working overtime to post and share these videos as quickly as possible, in the interests of public safety.

    One video channel called Big Bang Videos has already begun posting public safety alert videos. See their latest video here:

    REAL.video/5834056367001

    https://www.naturalnews.com/2018-09-...stay-safe.html

  7. #7
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Aug 2018
    Posts
    1,423
    Hurricane Florence videos Friday, Saturday, Sunday: Join, upload and HELP others stay safe

    One video channel called Big Bang Videos has already begun posting public safety alert videos. See their latest video here:
    REAL.video/5834056367001

  8. #8
    Super Moderator GeorgiaPeach's Avatar
    Join Date
    Aug 2006
    Posts
    16,395
    Related:

    Hurricanes – Mostly The Aftermath…

    https://www.alipac.us/f9/hurricanes-%96-mostly-aftermath%85-362758/
    Airbornesapper07 likes this.
    Matthew 19:26
    But Jesus beheld them, and said unto them, With men this is impossible; but with God all things are possible.
    ____________________

    Join our efforts to Secure America's Borders and End Illegal Immigration by Joining ALIPAC's E-Mail Alerts network (CLICK HERE)


  9. #9
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Aug 2018
    Posts
    1,423
    83 Foot Waves! with cat 4 Hurricane Florence! Evacuate if ordered!

    Video https://www.real.video/5834056367001

  10. #10

Similar Threads

  1. Replies: 17
    Last Post: 09-14-2018, 02:47 AM
  2. Hurricane Florence Is Heading Straight For Us
    By ALIPAC in forum illegal immigration Announcements
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 09-11-2018, 11:17 AM
  3. STORM WATCH: Odds Rising Florence Will Strike East Coast...
    By Airbornesapper07 in forum Other Topics News and Issues
    Replies: 9
    Last Post: 09-10-2018, 08:35 PM
  4. Powerful Hurricane Florence Could Threaten US East Coast Next Week "Very concerning
    By Airbornesapper07 in forum Other Topics News and Issues
    Replies: 0
    Last Post: 09-05-2018, 10:04 PM
  5. Atlantic Hurricane Season 2014: Two US Landfalls Predicted; East Coast at Risk
    By JohnDoe2 in forum Other Topics News and Issues
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 05-17-2014, 09:13 PM

Tags for this Thread

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •