With hurricane season well underway, June 1st marks a record 127 months since a major hurricane has made landfall in the continental United States, based on statistics gathered by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) Hurricane Research Division, which maintains data on all the hurricanes that have struck the U.S. since 1851.
The last serious hurricane (defined as a Category 3 or above) to strike the U.S. mainland was Hurricane Wilma, which made landfall in Florida on Oct. 24, 2005.
Despite the fact that a major hurricane typically hits the U.S. about once every two years, no major hurricanes have made landfall in the U.S. for more than 10 and a half years.
Recent information coming from remote viewers indicate that a massive suprestorm, unprecedented, “unlike anything we’ve ever seen before”, will impact the continental United States this year.
A group of highly skilled remote viewers got together and did some sessions to try and have a look at what this years hurricane season would hold for us and incredibly detailed how one storm in particular would change everything we thought we knew about hurricanes.
The viewers, who have opted to remain anonymous, went in depth about how this massive superstorm would hit off the coast of Texas and make landfall somewhere around the Houston area.
Since 2000, the Gulf Coast has seen a handful of hurricanes and tropical storms pound Texas. Ike and Rita were the last major hurricanes to hit Texas in 2008 and 2005, respectively.
the powerful tropical cyclone will sweep through portions of the Greater Antilles and Northern America September 2016. The intensity of the storm and its abnormally large size will wreak havoc on infrastructure and agriculture, particularly in Cuba and Texas. Other locations will be seriously affected by this storm, which will ultimately be the costliest of any Atlantic hurricane and will result in more than $75 billion in damages.
The storm will develop from a tropical wave west of Cape Verde in September and will strengthen to a peak intensity as a Category 5 hurricane over the open waters of the central Atlantic in September as it tracks westward. Several fluctuations in strength will occur before the storm makes landfall on eastern Cuba in September. The hurricane will weaken prior to continuing into the Gulf of Mexico, but will increase its intensity by the time of its final landfall in Galveston, Texas in September. The remnants of the storm will continue to track across the United States and into Canada, causing considerable damage inland, before dissipating two days later.
This storm will be blamed for at least 595 deaths. Of these deaths, 174 will be in Haiti, which will be already trying to recover from the impact of three other storms which will make landfall this year. 15 people will be killed in Cuba from this storm. In the United States, 312 people will be reported killed, directly or indirectly, and 53 will be still missing or can not be contacted. Due to its immense size, the Federal Government will institute the infamous HAARP array prior to landfall to attempt to stop it.
Unfortunately the efforts are to little to late and the storm violently reacts by gaining strength.
A quick google search on “ionospheric heater and hurricane.”
An ionospheric heater is the evolution of the HAARP array out of Alaska which was a continuation of the free energy project of Nicola Tesla’s “Tower.” It brings energy down from the ionosphere. Our government took Tesla’s free energy technology and turned it into a Directed Energy Weapon (DEW) and one of good uses is for the destruction of expensive weather events such as hurricanes.
WE, Russia, China, and India have the technology and have control over all major weather events and have for years.
Hurricanes cost the INSURANCE COMPANIES too much money and therefore must be “controlled.”
Hurricane Danny got halfway across the Atlantic last year and blew apart.
Hurricane Erica got over Arecibo, Puerto Rico and was a natural target. Erica got redirected up the North American coast 200 miles offshore. Same with the Mother of all hurricanes which hit the West coast of Mexico last year and then just “disappeared.”
Gee, I wonder why the weather guy on channel WTF News doesn’t tell these things.
See also Dane Wigington’s satelite video of a hurricane being broken apart by an ionospheric heater.
This storm will cause devastation from the Louisiana coastline all the way to the Kennedy County region near Corpus Christi, Texas. In addition, This storm will cause flooding and significant damage along the Mississippi coastline and the Florida Panhandle Damages from this storm in U.S. coastal and inland areas are estimated at $50 billion, with additional damage of $7.3 billion in Cuba (the costliest storm ever for that country), $200 million in the Bahamas, and $500 million in the Turks and Caicos, amounting to a total of at least $50 billion in damage. The search-and-rescue operation after this storm is the largest search-and-rescue operation in U.S. history.
“On average, 12 tropical storms, 6 of which become hurricanes, form over the Atlantic Ocean, Caribbean Sea, or Gulf of Mexico during the hurricane season,” in accordance with NOAA.
“Over a typical 2-year period, the U.S. coastline is struck by an average of 3 hurricanes, 1 of which is classified as a major hurricane (winds of 111 mph or greater)” on the Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Wind Scale. These kinds of storms are capable of triggering “devastating” or “catastrophic” damage.
The present drought in major hurricane action is a “rare event” that happens only once every 177 years, based on a study published last year by researchers at the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies (GISS) entitled The Frequency and Duration of U.S. Hurricane Droughts.
There is a possibility the 127-month record will be broken this year with the decline of the 2015-2016 El Nino, a warming of the ocean surface, that was one of the three strongest on record. There is a 75 percent chance of a transition to La Nina, a cooling of the ocean surface, by this fall, based on NOAA.
Dr. Philip Klotzbach, a meteorologist and hurricane specialist at the University of Colorado, tweeted that according to data going back to 1878, major hurricane activity is very likely to take place during the La Ninas that follow El Ninos.
Based on The Weather Channel, last winter’s El Nino “played a significant suppressing role in the 2015 Atlantic hurricane season…. The odds may shift a bit toward a far more active Atlantic hurricane season in 2016, but El Nino’s absence does not necessarily guarantee that outcome.”
An analysis of five hurricane seasons subsequent strong El Ninos discovered that the number of Category 3 or above hurricanes ranged from one (1973,1983) to five (1958).
In a statement on its website last year, NOAA depicted worry that the “unprecedented stretch” between major hurricanes could cause Americans living in coastal areas to suffer from “hurricane amnesia” and not be adequately ready for the next hurricane strike.
“It only takes one storm to change your life and community,” cautioned a NOAA website for this month’s Hurricane Preparedness Week, which lists several steps “to prepare for a potential landfalling tropical storm or hurricane” followed by storm surges and heavy rainfall.
“Storm surge is the abnormal rise of water generated by a storm’s winds. This hazard is historically the leading cause of hurricane related deaths in the United States,” based on NOAA. “Flooding from heavy rains is the second leading cause of fatalities during landfalling tropical cyclones.”
President Obama, so far, is the only president since Benjamin Harrison not to have a major hurricane make landfall in the U.S. during his term. Harrison, whose term of office did not include a major hurricane strike, served from 1889 to 1893.
How do you think Obama will handle this predicted Frankenstorm that’s headed our way? Think Katrina was bad?
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