Saturday, January 22, 2011


The World Vision Portal Forum
By Michael Edward

What is factually taking place in the Gulf of Mexico - in biological and genetic terms - is neither natural nor happenstance. The reality of synthetic microorganisms and artificial genomes is not a newly discovered science even though the lamestream media claims otherwise.

On May 6, 2010, Terry Hazen of Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory stated “It is important to remember that oil is a biological product and can be degraded by microbes, both on and beneath the surface of the water.” Remember this statement with regards to not only beneath the water surface, but on the top of the water as well.

On August 24, 2010, it was revealed that a team of scientists, headed by Terry Hazen, had found that microbial activity of “a new and unclassified species was degrading the oil in the Gulf of Mexico much faster than anticipated” during a May 25 through June 2, 2010 study. You don’t anticipate something unless you specifically know the previously established scientifically controlled characteristics of what you’re studying. Obviously, they knew what the expected rate of degradation for this novel and uncategorized genus of microorganism was and they were able to scientifically measure the rate of degradation based on its identified degradation rate. In other words, they knew what the microorganism was even though it’s officially not yet classified.

Hazen should know. He has studied numerous oil-spill sites in the past and is the leader of the Ecology Department and Center for Environmental Biotechnology at Berkeley Lab’s Earth Sciences Division. He conducted this specific Gulf of Mexico research under an existing grant he holds with the Energy Biosciences Institute (EBI). EBI is a partnership led by the University of California (UC) Berkeley and includes Berkeley Lab along with the University of Illinois. The grant is for the specific study of “microbial enhanced hydrocarbon recovery” or, in simpler terms, the study of how to use microorganisms, such as bacteria, to cause a greater amount of oil to flow out of a crude oil reservoir. Should it be a surprise to anyone that this particular grant is exclusively funded by a USD $500 million 10-year grant from British Petroleum?

Hazen’s results were based on the analysis of more than 200 samples collected from 17 deepwater sites in the Gulf of Mexico. Their research incorporated the use of the PhyloChip, a unique credit card-sized DNA-based microarray that can quickly and accurately detect the presence of up to 50,000 different species of bacteria and archaea (a group of single-celled microorganisms) in a single sample without the need of lab culturing to identify them.

Their study states that dispersant use on the surface “almost certainly accelerated the microbial consumption of the oil” and left little doubt that the oil consumed by the bacteria reached the zooplankton at the base of the marine food chain, an incredibly important food-source for fish, jellyfish and whales.

According to Terry Hazen, many hydrocarbon-degrading enzymes have iron as a component. He also states “There’s not enough iron to form more of these enzymes, which would degrade the carbon faster.” So then, what would happen if you added iron to the Gulf of Mexico?

The oil-eating bacteria they introduced into the Gulf would be able to eat the oil at an accelerated rate if there were more iron, but typical Gulf water naturally has a very low trace of iron. But according to rainwater tests from Gulf rainclouds, Iron and other elements are being added to the Gulf waters. Perhaps now you can understand that the “dispersant” formula being used also contains elemental nutrients, such as iron, copper, manganese, nickel, and aluminum to enhance and feed the SG bacterium placed into the Gulf to eat up the oil.

Mutations of the plankton have already been verified by University of Southern Florida (USF) scientists months ago. Once this important marine food source has RNA mutations, then everything up the entire food chain is affected. That includes humans who consume fish or crustaceans. What are we facing? More than we can comprehend. Once you alter the bottom of the food chain, you alter everything from that point on. The Gulf Blue Plague is a reality and has been for many months. It’s a worldwide problem.

Wherever the Gulf wind blows and wherever the Gulf water flows.

Read the Whole Article HERE

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