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Kilauea: Pele or hidden portals?

David Meade
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Kīlauea is a currently active volcano in the Hawaiian Islands and the most active of the five volcanoes that together form the island of Hawaii. Located along the southern shore of the island, the volcano is about 300,000 years old. The volcano rises 4,190 feet (1,227 meters) above sea level.

Kīlauea has destroyed 35 structures, forced the evacuation of nearly 2,000 people, and the eruptions are now spreading. At least 10 fissures in the nearby residential neighborhood of Leilani Estates have opened up. Toxic sulfur dioxide is being released.

Short-term exposures to high levels of sulfur dioxide can be life-threatening. Exposure to 100 parts of sulfur dioxide per million parts of air (ppm) is considered immediately dangerous to life and health. Previously healthy nonsmoking miners who breathed sulfur dioxide released as a result of an explosion in an underground copper mine developed burning of the nose and throat, breathing difficulties, and severe airway obstructions.

Pele or Planet X?

“Many native Hawaiians believe that lava is the kinolau, or physical embodiment, of volcano goddess Pele. Poking lava with sticks and other objects is disrespectful,” according to the National Park Service.

Some people have said they can see Pele in the lava flow.

I suspect there is a much deeper cause of the problem. Not a secondary effect but a Prime Mover.

“We call them X-points or electron diffusion regions,” explains plasma physicist Jack Scudder of the University of Iowa. “They’re places where the magnetic field of Earth connects to the magnetic field of the Sun, creating an uninterrupted path leading from our own planet to the sun’s atmosphere 93 million miles away.”

I remember this from the many science classes I have taken. On Earth, flowing liquid metal in the outer core of the planet generates electric currents and, as the Earth spins, these form a magnetic field.

As the Nibiru system approaches, it affects the magnetic field of our Sun, which directly impacts the Earth’s magnetism. Thus, you have once-in-a-lifetime events such as we are witnessing in Hawaii.

This leads to another issue: the Van Allen radiation belt is a zone of charged particles which originate from the solar wind and are then captured and held around our planet by our magnetic field.

Scientific measurements show that the maximum radiation level as of 1958-1960 was equivalent to between 10 and 100 roentgens per hour. But the problem–a human being exposed for only two days to even 10 roentgens would have only a 50/50 chance of survival. How did the Apollo astronauts make it to the moon past this Van Allen Belt?

You know my approach–to go down the rabbit hole. We enter into a situation or begin a process or journey that is particularly strange, problematic, difficult, complex, or chaotic, especially one that becomes increasingly so as it develops or unfolds. (Of course, this is an allusion to Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll.)

Maybe I shouldn’t ask all of these questions. I just might find out the real answers. You can find them out in my book The End of Days – Planet X & Beyond on Amazon, or you can listen to it on Audible.

The views expressed in this article are entirely the writer's own.

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