Home Forums Earth Changes Carbon Monoxide Spikes to 27,000+ Where “Usual” is only around 150 on West Coast – May Signal Coming MASSIVE Earthquake

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    • Edgar
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      140b52a229a0199a0b5b0f77e425d131_XL“Unprecedented” and “dangerous” levels of Carbon Monoxide are being released into the atmosphere from seismic faults.  The levels are so bad, they’re dangerous!

      People on the West coast may find they are having trouble breathing and feel strangely tired.  Some folks may notice the surface of their skin taking on a bright red appearance; the signs of Carbon Monoxide poisoning.

      Scientists are working feverishly to try to determine the cause, but, they say a consensus is quickly developing:  The earth itself is emitting this gas and it is being released into the atmosphere via seismic fault lines; cracks in the earth’s surface where tectonic plates rub together.

      If levels continue to rise as they presently are, people could be overcome, pass out and die from this.

      As of 11:00 PM eastern US time on 27 February, 2016, there is no other place on the entire planet with Carbon Monoxide levels this bad or this widespread.  It is completely unprecedented!

      Readers can see the levels for themselves, LIVE, by clicking HERE

      In this location, surface level Carbon Monoxide is 27,121 in an area where the “usual” level is around 150.!

      According to the Consumer Product Safety Commission:

      Because CO is odorless, colorless, and otherwise undetectable to the human senses, people may not know that they are being exposed. The initial symptoms of low to moderate CO poisoning are similar to the flu (but without the fever). They include:

      • Headache
      • Fatigue
      • Shortness of breath
      • Nausea
      • Dizziness

      High level CO poisoning results in progressively more severe symptoms, including:

      • Mental confusion
      • Vomiting
      • Loss of muscular coordination
      • Loss of consciousness
      • Ultimately death

      Symptom severity is related to both the CO level and the duration of exposure. For slowly developing residential CO problems, occupants and/or physicians can mistake mild to moderate CO poisoning symptoms for the flu, which sometimes results in tragic deaths. For rapidly developing, high level CO exposures (e.g., associated with use of generators in residential spaces), victims can rapidly become mentally confused, and can lose muscle control without having first experienced milder symptoms; they will likely die if not rescued.

      You can read the CPSC Info for yourself at: : http://www.cpsc.gov/en/Safety-Education/Safety-Education-Centers/Carbon-Monoxide-Information-Center/Carbon-Monoxide-Questions-and-Answers-/


      It is important to emphasize this “bloom” of Carbon Monoxide is not man-made.  It is not possible for human activity to cause this type of staggering increase over such an enormous area.  It is almost like the planet itself is attacking the people out there; even though it would be absurd to think the planet would “attack” anyone.

      Why such an emission of deadly Carbon Monoxide would suddenly spew forth from inside the earth is unknown at this time.  But it is clear on its face, that in order for this to be taking place, something changed underground on a continental scale.  Something moved or cracked along the entire west coast of North America.  That is the ONLY logical explanation for this event.  What it means for the future we just don’t know.

      Carbon monoxide may signal earthquake

      333Earth emits a burst of carbon monoxide (CO) a few days before an earthquake, according to geophysicist Ramesh Singh, pictured left. He and co-workers from France and the United States report that this gas could be used as one of the precursor signals for an earthquake early warning system.

      The scientists used data from an American satellite and analyzed changes in carbon monoxide at different altitudes. “The carbon monoxide shows enhancement in concentration a few days prior to the earthquake,” Singh said.

      Singh, who was formerly with the Indian Institute of Technology in Kanpur, is currently in the physics department of Chapman University in California, USA. The project was funded by the Indo-French Centre for the Promotion of Advanced Research in New Delhi.

      The researchers discovered the connection between CO emission and earthquake by analyzing satellite remote sensing data collected around the time when a 7.6 magnitude earthquake shook Gujarat in western India nine years ago killing about 20,000 people and rendering thousands homeless.

      Singh said that CO levels were taken by an instrument onboard NASA’s Terra satellite — launched in 2009 — circling the earth in a polar orbit at a height of 705 km. The instrument measures CO concentrations at different heights and also computes the total amount of the gas in a vertical column of air above the earth surface.

      Analysis of the satellite data showed a large peak in CO concentrations during January 19 and 20 — a week before the main earthquake event. On January 19, the total CO in the vertical column was also higher than usual. After the 26 January earthquake the concentration of the gas dropped.

      According to the scientists, CO gas is forced out of the earth due to the build up of stress prior to the earthquake “influencing the hydrological regime around the epicenter.”

      Singh said an anomalous increase in land surface temperature a few days prior to Gujarat earthquake — as inferred from the data of NASA’s other satellite MODIS — is also related to the CO emission. “The increase of column CO and concentrations of CO may have enhanced the land surface temperature,” he said.

      “The anomalous changes in CO concentrations prior to the main earthquake event and enhancement of temperature of the earth surface observed from MODIS satellite data give an indication of coupling between land and atmosphere,” the scientists report. Singh said observation by other researchers of a sudden increase in water vapour in the atmosphere and changes in the ionosphere a few days prior to the Gujarat earthquake all seem to be connected.

      According to the report, all these observations including the latest discovery of CO emission show the existence of a ‘strong coupling’ between land-atmosphere-ionosphere. “The integration of all these parameters in a seismically active region therefore looks a potential approach to understand earthquake processes and may provide reliable information about an impending earthquake,” the researchers conclude.

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