Friday, November 12, 2010


13-Moon Date: Moon 4 Day 26
Gregorian Date: November 12, 2010

 349 days till Oct. 28, 2011 - Calleman Alternative Mayan End Date 
 769 days till Dec. 21, 2012 - Conventional Mayan End Date  
 426,750 Years till the end of the Vedic Age of Kali Yuga (Cycle of 4 Yuga's/Ages)

 Day 8 of 10 days, Half Past Human Web Bot "Tipping Point" Point period.


Dr. Soto is concerned about cancer rates 5,10, 20, years from now.  AND HE IS VERY QUALIFIED.

Its' Not Over VIDEO:

While the Gulf Weeps VIDEO:

Several searches have turned up very little discussion about Florida's Source of drinking water since the mid July 2010, period...... The oil/corexit witches brew keeps coming.... and if/when it gets into the Drinking Water, I would call that Bye Bye Time. No Drinky, No cooky, No shower,....well you get the picture...
We need testing (non-governmental)  on an ongoing basis of the water supply...
Has anyone out there seen any recent independent test results?
Florida's Aquifer's

The Florida Panhandle area and Tampa Bay are preparing themselves for the possible contamination of their freshwater supply. Florida has more than one aquifer unlike most states (Plant Management in Florida Waters – Aquifers). The primary aquifer is the Floridian supplying water to the majority of the state as well as parts of Alabama, Georgia and South Carolina. This is the aquifer which stands to take the brunt of the contamination as its flow comes from natural occurring springs and saltwater filtered by sediment and limestone along the Gulf Coast region where the spill has been washing ashore.

Local authorities are also working with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection to prepare for a deadly invasion of crude oil, according to a recent press release.
However, no official statement has been released regarding the possible consequences to the drinking water supply, should the oil spill make its way into Florida’s rivers and streams.
Florida’s  rivers, lakes and streams are an integral part of the Florida aquifer, which supplies fresh drinking water to more than 18 million people.

T]he sources for numerous bottled waters available commercially in Florida — as an option to tap water — appear to be wells within close proximity to the Gulf of Mexico.

Shawn O'Neal © Copyright