Saviors Of Earth

The Unification Epicenter of True Lightworkers


I live on the Mississippi Gulf Coast. Katrina waylaid us 5 years ago. We survived and rebuilt. Now a massive oil spill is about a mile offshore..which has yet to be capped. Dead sealife is now appearing on our beaches. Beautiful birds, dolphins, fish...all dead and floating ashore. Please pray and send your love to us. This is bad. Very, very bad. A hurricane does her damage and disappears. This oil leak has yet to be capped. It is now a mile under the sea and there is no hope of capping it. We are in deep trouble. Please send your love to us. We are in so much trouble.

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Comment by brandy rox on May 3, 2010 at 5:33pm
my love goes out to all of you
Comment by Juan on May 3, 2010 at 2:17pm
Love an light to you and all life forms of any kind...
Comment by Simmy on May 3, 2010 at 7:19am
Mother Earth is always in my prayers. Lots of love and light to you and every life (human, animal and vegetal) affected by this horrible disaster.
Comment by Trudy on May 3, 2010 at 6:18am

Comment by Alex Rodri on May 3, 2010 at 12:45am
I will send my prayers and love...
ps I cant believe we humans cause things like this to our self and innocent wild life. I wish this would be a wake up call to invest in new energy technologies for the better of all earth life.
Comment by Besimi on May 2, 2010 at 10:25pm
Sending love & prayers for sure indeed.
...thanks for the post Jen.Namaste.

Comment by simpleman on May 2, 2010 at 9:49pm
Government officials said the blown-out well 40 miles offshore is spewing five times as much oil into the water as originally estimated — about 5,000 barrels, or 200,000 gallons, a day. At that rate, the spill could eclipse the worst oil spill in U.S. history — the 11 million gallons that leaked from the grounded tanker Exxon Valdez in Alaska's Prince William Sound in 1989 — in the three months it could take to drill a relief well and plug the gushing well 5,000 feet underwater on the sea floor.

Ultimately, the spill could grow much larger than the Valdez because Gulf of Mexico wells tap deposits that hold many times more oil than a single tanker.

Doug Suttles, chief operating officer for BP Exploration and Production, had initially disputed the government's larger estimate. But he later acknowledged on NBC's "Today" show that the leak may be as bad as federal officials say. He said there was no way to measure the flow at the seabed, so estimates have to come from how much oil rises to the surface.

‘There is no way to stop it’
Mike Brewer, 40, who lost his oil spill response company in the devastation of Hurricane Katrina nearly five years ago, said the area was accustomed to the occasional minor spill. But he feared the scale of the escaping oil was beyond the capacity of existing resources.

"You're pumping out a massive amount of oil. There is no way to stop it," he said.

An emergency shrimping season was opened to allow shrimpers to scoop up their catch before it is fouled by oil. And shrimpers were being lined up to use their boats as makeshift skimmers in the shallows.

This murky water and the oysters in it have provided a livelihood for three generations of Frank and Mitch Jurisich's family in Empire, La.

British Petroleum once downplayed the possibility of a catastrophic accident at an offshore rig that exploded, causing the worst U.S. oil spill in decades along the Gulf Coast and endangering shoreline habitat.

In its 2009 exploration plan and environmental impact analysis for the well, BP suggested it was unlikely, or virtually impossible, for an accident to occur that would lead to a giant crude oil spill and serious damage to beaches, fish and mammals.

At least 1.6 million gallons of oil have spilled so far since the April 20 explosion that killed 11 workers, according to Coast Guard estimates. One expert said Friday that the volume of oil leaking from the well nearly 5,000 feet below the surface could actually be much higher, and that even more may escape if the drilling equipment continues to erode.

"The sort of occurrence that we've seen on the Deepwater Horizon is clearly unprecedented," BP spokesman David Nicholas told The Associated Press on Friday. "It's something that we have not experienced before ... a blowout at this depth."

Amid increased fingerpointing Friday, efforts sputtered to hold back the giant oil spill seeping into Louisiana's rich fishing grounds and nesting areas, while the government desperately cast about for new ideas for dealing with the growing environmental crisis. President Barack Obama halted any new offshore drilling projects unless rigs have new safeguards to prevent another disaster.

The seas were too rough and the winds too strong to burn off the oil, suck it up effectively with skimmer vessels, or hold it in check with the miles of orange and yellow inflatable booms strung along the coast.

The floating barriers broke loose in the choppy water, and waves sent oily water lapping over them.

"It just can't take the wave action," said Billy Nungesser, president of Louisiana's Plaquemines Parish.

The spill — a slick more than 130 miles long and 70 miles wide — threatens hundreds of species of wildlife, including birds, dolphins and the fish, shrimp, oysters and crabs that make the Gulf Coast one of the nation's most abundant sources of seafood. Louisiana closed some fishing grounds and oyster beds because of the risk of oil contamination.

This is bad.
Comment by simpleman on May 2, 2010 at 9:36pm
I didn't know it was that bad. My love is there.
Comment by CrystalClear2313 on May 2, 2010 at 9:19pm
Sending right Now Jen!!!!

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