Hi Everybody!!

Hi Everybody!!
Welcome to my Hometown!!

Thursday, December 13, 2012

A SPECIAL VIDEO REPORT ON GULF OF MEXICO AND (A SPECIAL DAY PHOTO BLOG)


Hi Everybody!!
Check it out: 12 12 12-that's today! It is also my birthday. I made it to 62! (Whew). Thank You to Pastor Cynthia.
Google decorated my Google page with cakes!!!!!!!!!! Thanks!
  I have another girlfriend who had her birthday last week. Her Mom always makes us a birthday dinner and tonight topped all. Homemade Cream Puffs for dessert. YUM!
My two children and 2 other best buds called my answerphone and sang the birthday song! (Only one of them said I looked like a monkey and I smelled like one too!) Of course, all of my internet buds sent good wishes too. (Thanks!!!)
All in all a perfect day almost. I still have overwhelming sadness for the migrating birds that never made it back. Not one of them. They are (were) all the same birds of the Mississippi Delta and Louisiana coast. One Billion migrating birds-DEAD.
For this reason I bring you a very good report on the Gulf Of Mexico in the featured video. Please watch it, please share it. Please put these Oilmen in Prison. They killed our Gulf. Thank You.

In memory of my beautiful birds:

At Risk: Birds of the Gulf Coast

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wEKyDdrszmk
LabofOrnithologyLabofOrnithology


Uploaded on May 18, 2010
An incredible diversity of bird species are at risk as oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster continues to spill into the Gulf of Mexico. These images, generously contributed by members of the Flicker "Birdshare" group, represent only a small number of the species threatened by the spill.
Learn more about these and other birds at All About Birds:http://www.allaboutbirds.org
Follow news about the oil spill and its effects on wildlife at our blog:http://birdsredesign.wordpress.com/2010/04/30/bad-place-bad-timing-for-an-oil...
To find out how you can help visithttp://www.birds.cornell.edu/HelpBirds


Go to this site to see great photos like the one above:

Scenes from the Gulf of Mexico

Based on recently revised estimates, BP's ruptured oil well at the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico continues to leak 25,000 to 30,000 barrels of oil a day. The new figures suggest that an amount of oil equivalent to the Exxon Valdez disaster could still be flowing into the Gulf of Mexico every 8 to 10 days. Despite apparent efforts to restrict journalists from accessing affected areas, stories, video and photographs continue to emerge. Collected here are recent photographs of oil-affected wildlife, people and shorelines around the Gulf of Mexico on this, the 51st day after the initial explosion. (41 photos total)
http://www.boston.com/bigpicture/2010/06/scenes_from_the_gulf_of_mexico.html




http://www.epa.gov/gmpo/about/facts.html

General Facts about the Gulf of Mexico

Position of Gulf of Mexico on Earth

Location and Size

The Gulf of Mexico, the ninth largest body of water in the world and referred to as the "Mediterranean of the Americas," is located at the southeastern corner of North America. The Gulf is bordered by the United States to the north (Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas), five Mexican states to the west (Tamaulipas, Veracruz, Tabasco, Campeche, Yucatan), and the island of Cuba to the southeast.
The Gulf region covers approximately 600,000 square miles, measuring approximately 995 miles from east to west, 560 miles from north to south. The marine shoreline from Cape Sable, Florida to the tip of the Yucatan peninsula extends ~ 3,540 miles, with another 236 miles of shore on the northwest tip of Cuba. The U.S. coastline is approximately 1,631 miles; if bays and other inland waters are included, the total shoreline increases to over 16,000 miles in the U.S. alone.

Depth

The Gulf of Mexico basin resembles a large pit with a broad shallow rim. Approximately 38% of Gulf waters are shallow intertidal areas. The waters of the continental shelf (<200 m) and continental slope (200-3000 m) represent 22% and 20% respectively, and abyssal areas deeper than 3,000 m comprise the final 20%. Located in the southwestern quadrant, the Sigsbee Deep is the deepest region of the Gulf of Mexico and contains depths of up to 4,384 m. The mean (average) water depth of the Gulf is ~1,615 m and the basin contains a volume of 2,434,000 cubic kilometers of water (6.43 * 1017 or 643 quadrillion gallons).

Age and Formation

It is thought that the Gulf of Mexico formed approximately 300 million years ago. Many theories exist as to the exact mechanism of formation, but most scientists agree that the Gulf was formed as a result of seafloor subsidence.

Circulation and Currents

Water enters the Gulf through the Yucatan Strait, circulates as the Loop Current, and exits through the Florida Strait eventually forming the Gulf Stream. Portions of the Loop Current often break away forming eddies or 'gyres' which affect regional current patterns. Smaller wind driven and tidal currents are created in nearshore environments. Drainage into the Gulf of Mexico is extensive, covering more than 60% of the United States, and includes outlets from 33 major river systems and 207 estuaries. Additional freshwater inputs originate in Mexico, the Yucatan Peninsula, and Cuba.

Resources

The Gulf of Mexico ecosystem provides a wide array of valuable resources to the nations on its shores.
  • Fisheries

    Gulf fisheries are some of the most productive in the world. In 2010 according to the National Marine Fisheries Service, the commercial fish and shellfish harvest from the five U.S. Gulf states was estimated to be 1.3 billion pounds valued at $639 million. The Gulf also contains four of the top seven fishing ports in the nation by weight. The Gulf of Mexico has eight of the top twenty fishing ports in the nation by dollar value.
    Shrimp: Gulf landings of shrimp led the Nation in 2010 with 177.2 million pounds valued at $340 million dockside, accounting for about 82% of U.S. total. Texas led all Gulf states with 77.0 million pounds; Louisiana with 74.1 million pounds; Florida (west coast) with 11.8 Alabama with 10.0 million pounds; and Mississippi with 4.1 million pounds.
    Oysters: The Gulf led in production of oysters in 2010 with 15.7 million pounds of meats valued at $54.5 million and representing 59% of the national total.
    Recreational: The Gulf also supports a productive recreational fishery. In 2010, marine recreational participants took more than 20.7 million trips catching 145.4 million fish from the Gulf of Mexico and surrounding waters. The total weigh in pounds was over 59.3 million in 2010.
  • Physical / Mineral

    In 2006 470 million barrels of oil and about (2.9)x109 Thousand Cubic Feet of natural gas came from the Gulf of Mexico. In 2005 more than 466 million barrels of oil and about (3.19)x109 Thousand Cubic Feet of natural gas was produced from the Gulf of Mexico. This represents an increase of almost 4 million barrels of oil and (.2)x109 Thousand Cubic Feet of natural gas in one year. According to the Minerals Management Service, offshore operations in the Gulf produce a quarter of the U.S. domestic natural gas and one-eighth of its oil. In addition, the offshore petroleum industry employs over 55,000 U.S. workers in the Gulf.
  • Habitat

    Gulf habitats include coastal wetlands, submerged vegetation, important upland areas, and marine/offshore areas. Encompassing over five million acres (about half of the U.S. total), the Gulf's coastal wetlands serve as an essential habitat for numerous fish and wildlife species, including migrating waterfowl (about 75% traversing the U.S.), seabirds, wading birds, furbearers, and sport and commercial fisheries.

Population

The coastal population of the five states of the Gulf of Mexico is projected by the Census Bureau to increase from a total of 44.2 million in 1995 to an estimated 61.4 million in 2025, nearly a 40% increase. Texas and Florida are the most rapidly growing states.

Tourism

The Gulf of Mexico's shores and beaches, offering an ideal location for swimming, sun, and all water sports, supports a $20 billion tourist industry.

Maritime Shipping

The Port of South Louisiana (New Orleans) and the Port of Houston are two of the ten busiest ports in the world by cargo volume. Out of the top ten sea ports in the United States 7 are located on the Gulf of Mexico.

Agriculture

Agricultural production (crops, livestock, and associated products) in the Gulf States totaled nearly $29 billion in 2001 according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

GULF FOOTNOTES
  • The Gulf of Mexico yields more finfish, shrimp, and shellfish annually than the south and mid-Atlantic, Chesapeake, and New England areas combined.
  • More than 400 species of shells can be found in the Gulf of Mexico. Gulf beaches are considered the best shelling beaches in North America.
  • The world's longest man-made beach is located on the Mississippi Gulf Coast – 26 miles long.
  • The Mississippi River deposits more than 3.3 million gallons of water into the Gulf every second.
  • The Mississippi River contributes more than 90 percent of the fresh water entering the Gulf.
  • Bottlenose dolphins are the most common dolphin species in the Gulf and are estimated to number up to 45,000.
  • Indian mounds on the campus of Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge were built 450 years before the first Egyptian pyramid.
  • On a 1699 expedition, Pierre le Moyne and his brother Jean Baptiste le Moyne found an area on high bluffs along the Mississippi River. In their diaries, they tell of a pole – stained with the blood of fish and animals – that served as the dividing line between two Native American tribes, the Bayougoula and the Houmas. The blood-stained pole gave the town of Baton Rouge its name, which means "red stick" in French.
  • The Friendship Oak on the Mississippi Gulf Coast is more than 500 years old. It is said that those who stand beneath its shade "remain friends through all their lifetime no matter where fate may take them in after years."
  • In 1703, Mardi Gras was first celebrated in the French colony of Mobile. Years later it moved to New Orleans which often gets credit for starting the pre-Lenten carnival.
  • The word "Mississippi" means father of waters," and "Biloxi" means "first people."
  • The Lake Pontchartrain Causeway Bridge, at 24 miles long, is the second longest continuous overwater bridge in the world.
  • The City of New Orleans is actually built 5 to 17 feet below sea level. Huge levees are built to keep the mighty Mississippi from flooding the city.
  • The Gulf of Mexico Program is located at John C. Stennis Space Center in Mississippi. This federal city, with NASA as the lead, currently comprises the largest concentration of oceanographers engaged in science and research in the world.
http://www.epa.gov/gmpo/about/facts.html


Over 4,000 (Thousand) wells in the Gulf




The Complete Brine Pool has been  compromised and the methane hydrate is melting. Land is Sinking




There are deepwater wells all over the Gulf.
There is old mustard gas and bombs all over the Gulf floor among the wells. The Oil Screw Ups have killed the Gulf. No More Seafood Ever.



The Fish are all dead or dying

*******************************
Feature Presentation:SPECIAL REPORT
A Great Factual Report of the Crisis in the Gulf of Mexico and all gulf States
(Thank You for sharing this information with All)

Gulf Of Mexico 

Louisiana Extermination A Global Cataclysm

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yyysIszd11U
2012Truthers2012Truthers·



Published on Dec 5, 2012
Published on Dec 4, 2012 by Level9News
http://www.youtube.com/user/Level9News
To view the original in better resolution go here
http://youtu.be/MId6g8cVtiA
All credit for this video goes to the excellent research efforts of "Level 9 News" Please direct all praises to her channel.... Thanks!!
The following is a presentation of the events surrounding the GOM devastation and ensuing Gulf states destruction. For the sake of continuity, this will be presented in 3 segments-- or acts....(1) disaster -- (2) the year following the disaster and (3) post, or current status and the underlying intent of the disaster. Each of these segments stand alone on their own merit, but it is important for you to view them in order so you grasp the full scope of this diabolical plan.
If my suspicions are correct, views on this subject matter are being suppressed by YT no doubt due to the damning information being brought to light. I am asking your participation in getting this info out by sharing it with others outside of the YT community...this info needs to see the light of day to expose these psychopaths for who and what they really are.
Research Links:
Act 1
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KyTPTUpc0uY&feature=plcp
Act 2
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RB4om50XMvc
Act 3
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Oz5PUs4VIf4
You can also share this blog post or reblog on your own site...
http://idk5536.wordpress.com/2012/12/04/gulf-of-mexicolouisianaexterminationa...


...this is brendasue signing off from Rainbow Creek.  See You next time.
Thanks for all the well wishes from all my friends out there. 12 12 12!!! I made it to 62!!!!! Sitting on top of the World!

Of Course, a couple more vids! Enjoy!


Gulf Spill Still Threatens Millions of Migrating Birds

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RNz7nb4peTU
NationalGeographicNationalGeographic



Uploaded on Aug 18, 2010
Up to a billion migrating birds stop over in the Gulf of Mexico region on their annual treks southward. Despite BP's capping of the Deepwater Horizon leak, scientists say the birds may face ill effects from the Gulf oil spill for years to come.


Birds of the Mississippi River Delta

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cjD_ElZDW3A
LabofOrnithologyLabofOrnithology


Uploaded on Mar 21, 2011
John Fitzpatrick, Director of the Cornell Lab of Ornithology, takes us on a bird-tour of the Mississippi River Delta. The Louisiana wetlands that they call home are fast disappearing.


Please join my Party in the next video!!!!
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a3MgQqT3uHY

The Penguin Song Happy Birthday


Gafgaz AdigozalovGafgaz Adigozalov




http://www.google.com/imgres?start=371&hl=en&newwindow=1&sa=X&tbo=d&biw=1027&bih=660&tbm=isch&tbnid=pdn9MpCmFALdTM:&imgrefurl=http://www.boston.com/bigpicture/2010/06/scenes_from_the_gulf_of_mexico.html&docid=QueSRP4u8gXdiM&imgurl=http://inapcache.boston.com/universal/site_graphics/blogs/bigpicture/oil_06_11/g01_23775861.jpg&w=990&h=638&ei=UmbHUOrGKaTe2QWZ2oHYBw&zoom=1&iact=hc&vpx=111&vpy=343&dur=3569&hovh=180&hovw=280&tx=163&ty=109&sig=105036134252299360093&page=19&tbnh=141&tbnw=238&ndsp=20&ved=1t:429,r:82,s:300,i:250


http://www.google.com/imgres?hl=en&newwindow=1&sa=X&tbo=d&biw=1027&bih=660&tbm=isch&tbnid=6aaysDjyEMJyJM:&imgrefurl=http://www.epa.gov/gmpo/about/facts.html&docid=vhcRgBaymuwiyM&imgurl=http://www.epa.gov/gmpo/images/gmp-earth.jpg&w=240&h=240&ei=G2XHUPLAOYHG2wWfiIHYBg&zoom=1&iact=hc&vpx=789&vpy=315&dur=203&hovh=192&hovw=192&tx=110&ty=85&sig=105036134252299360093&page=1&tbnh=148&tbnw=170&start=0&ndsp=15&ved=1t:429,r:9,s:0,i:176


http://www.google.com/imgres?hl=en&newwindow=1&sa=X&tbo=d&biw=1027&bih=660&tbm=isch&tbnid=D8oxMaLCIeO82M:&imgrefurl=http://gulfofmexicooilspillblog.com/2010/11/15/gulf-of-mexico-oil-spill-blog-oil-spill-clean-up-581-million/&docid=3T-fCcd_MmS2LM&imgurl=http://gulfofmexicooilspillblog.files.wordpress.com/2010/11/gulf-of-mexico-oil-spill-active-wells.jpg&w=600&h=355&ei=G2XHUPLAOYHG2wWfiIHYBg&zoom=1&iact=hc&vpx=694&vpy=193&dur=604&hovh=173&hovw=292&tx=227&ty=92&sig=105036134252299360093&page=3&tbnh=138&tbnw=216&start=40&ndsp=20&ved=1t:429,r:44,s:0,i:287


http://www.google.com/imgres?hl=en&newwindow=1&sa=X&tbo=d&biw=1027&bih=660&tbm=isch&tbnid=5VGyBrDIAPPmbM:&imgrefurl=http://www.bsee.gov/Exploration-and-Production/Development-and-Production/Gulf/Gulf-of-Mexico-Deepwater-Information.aspx&docid=VbPoSV5_7AEOhM&imgurl=http://www.bsee.gov/uploadedImages/BSEE/Exploration_and_Production/Development_and_Production/Gulf_of_Mexico_Region/deepsys.gif%253Fn%253D9972&w=587&h=782&ei=G2XHUPLAOYHG2wWfiIHYBg&zoom=1&iact=hc&vpx=792&vpy=290&dur=5&hovh=259&hovw=194&tx=155&ty=167&sig=105036134252299360093&page=4&tbnh=147&tbnw=102&start=60&ndsp=21&ved=1t:429,r:80,s:0,i:395


http://www.google.com/imgres?start=123&hl=en&newwindow=1&sa=X&tbo=d&biw=1027&bih=660&tbm=isch&tbnid=6FIxT6HQQi874M:&imgrefurl=http://www.rodnreel.com/gulffish/&docid=48rzJ1MRaXMrjM&imgurl=http://www.rodnreel.com/gulffish/images/AnglersGuideBookCover.jpg&w=300&h=201&ei=fmXHUITsG8SG2gXenIGwDQ&zoom=1&iact=hc&vpx=4&vpy=199&dur=1118&hovh=160&hovw=240&tx=76&ty=40&sig=105036134252299360093&page=7&tbnh=131&tbnw=197&ndsp=19&ved=1t:429,r:23,s:100,i:73

http://www.google.com/imgres?start=187&hl=en&newwindow=1&sa=X&tbo=d&biw=1027&bih=660&tbm=isch&tbnid=N793LKOmV1-1aM:&imgrefurl=http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/explorations/02mexico/background/brinepool/media/gulf_salt.html&docid=FdqXRYu5IEcoYM&imgurl=http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/explorations/02mexico/background/brinepool/media/gulf_salt_600.jpg&w=600&h=450&ei=fmXHUITsG8SG2gXenIGwDQ&zoom=1&iact=hc&vpx=333&vpy=240&dur=239&hovh=194&hovw=259&tx=151&ty=116&sig=105036134252299360093&page=10&tbnh=138&tbnw=178&ndsp=20&ved=1t:429,r:99,s:100,i:301
The Brine Pool and other brine lakes in the Gulf of Mexico are caused by dissolution of buried salt deposits created during a time when the Gulf dried out. Now broken into two large sheets, movement of the salt sculpts the seafloor, which creates unique habitats. (For full illustration based on work of James Pindell, Lorcan Kennan and Stephen Barret Click here External LinkImage courtesy of Gulf of Mexico 2002, NOAA/OER.

O+O