TS Barry – Possible Hurricane Barry – Louisiana and Mississippi Prepare for Extreme Flooding…


The latest storm advisory from the National Hurricane Center still shows Louisiana as the most likely impacted region of the northern gulf coast. Tropical Storm Barry will likely become Hurricane Barry shortly before landfall.  Severe flooding is the largest concern.

National Hurricane Center – At 4:00pm CDT (2100 UTC), the center of Tropical Storm Barry was located near latitude 27.8 North, longitude 89.3 West. Barry is moving toward the west near 5 mph (7 km/h) and this motion is expected to continue tonight. A turn toward the northwest is expected on Friday, followed by a turn toward the north on Saturday.

On the forecast track, the center of Barry will be near or over the central or southeastern coast of Louisiana Friday night or Saturday, and then move inland into the lower Mississippi Valley on Sunday.

Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph (65 km/h) with higher gusts. Strengthening is expected during the next day or two, and Barry could become a hurricane late Friday or early Saturday when the center is near the Louisiana coast. Weakening is expected after Barry moves inland. (more)

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Barry? Head’s Up Louisiana and Northern Gulf Region…


A storm is gaining strength in the northern Gulf of Mexico and the National Hurricane Center is now predicting organization to hurricane strength late Friday. If you live in a gulf coast community pay attention to storm updates.

At 1000 PM CDT (0300 UTC), the disturbance was centered near latitude 27.7 North, longitude 88.0 West. The system is moving toward the west-southwest near 9 mph (15 km/h). A motion toward the west is expected on Thursday, followed by a west-northwest motion on Friday and a northwestward motion by early Saturday. On the forecast track, the system is expected to approach the Louisiana coast this weekend.

Maximum sustained winds remain near 30 mph (45 km/h) with higher gusts. Strengthening is forecast during the next couple of days, and the disturbance is forecast to become a tropical depression early Thursday, a tropical storm by late Thursday, and a hurricane by late Friday. (LINK)

Ryan Kruger

@Ryan11Alive

We’re keeping an eye on the tropics on https://www.11alive.com/article/weather/hurricane/developing-tropical-system-forecast-to-make-landfall-this-weekend/85-8d061f04-d28f-4dc3-ba97-48ce54489137 

Developing tropical system forecast to make landfall this weekend

The National Hurricane Center forecasts this system to become a category one hurricane when it makes landfall in Texas or Louisiana

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Correlated Earthquakes from Alaska to California July 3rd-5th, 2019


QUESTION: You warning that earthquakes were due in California with solar minimum seem to be right on target. Why won’t they just look at your correlations since this is not some opinion you pull out of thin air?

FB

ANSWER: A quake hit last Thursday on the 4th of July which was the largest earthquake to strike Southern California in nearly 20 years with a magnitude 6.4 temblor centered in Ridgecrest, California. Then the aftershock was even bigger. A 7.1 earthquake rocked Southern California last Friday night unleashing multiple fires. They called a state of emergency is declared in Ridgecrest and San Bernardino County.  You can watch the energy wave set off by the earthquake on July 4th ripple through the entire United States.

Lost in the headline of the California quake was the fact that there was a 6.2 magnitude earthquake recorded off the coast of northern Vancouver Island on Wednesday night – July 3rd. There was also a 4.7 earthquake just south of Cohoe, Alaska also on July 3rd. Therefore up and down the West Coast of the USA/Canada, there was correlated earthquake activity which seems to be linked.

The Most Dangerous Type of Eruptions – Flood Volcanism explained


Published on May 29, 2019

Flood Basalt eruptions are the largest lava eruptions in the history of this planet. In this video you will find out just enormous these eruptions were exactly and what impact they had on Earth and its inhabitants.

Is Germany’s Active Volcano Awakening?


Most people have never heard of a volcano in Germany. Well, the caldera of Laacher See was formed after the Laacher volcano that erupted between 12,900 and 11,200 years ago. Everything collapsed into the empty magma chamber below only two or three days after the eruption, forming what is now a lake. The estimated Volcanic Explosivity Index value was that of 6, which means that this eruption was 250 times larger than the eruption of Mount St. Helens back in 1980. Remains of this eruption can be found all over Europe and is often used for dating sediments. A number of unique minerals, like Hauyn, can be found in the region, and quarries to mine the stone as a building material.

The Laacher is still considered very much an active volcano. There has been recent seismic activities and heavy thermal anomalies under the lake. Carbon dioxide (CO2) gas from magma still bubbles up at the southeastern shore and scientists believe that a new eruption can happen at any time, which today would be a disaster beyond all description. The region known as the Eifel is an idyllic low mountain range in West Germany bordering the Rhine to the East and the Moselle River to the South. Its highest elevation a mere 747m at the Hohe Acht. German geologists have been concerned that there may be a volcanic threat. This possibility is beginning to gather strong support in expert circles, particularly after four recent earthquakes and the realization that magma is filling into the chamber below. The situation could turn from quiet to catastrophic in a matter of months. The volcanoes of the Rhineland are not subjected to close surveillance, for they have not been active is a long time. That seems to be changing.

Magma is once again filling into the chamber beneath the lake. This again is something that would contribute to global cooling if it were to erupt. There have been four recent earthquakes: April 28, 2019; May 2, 2019; May 6, 2019; and May 7, 2019. When the Fukushima Japanese disaster took place back on March 11, 2011, Chancellor Angela Merkel, who was a chemical physicist by profession, took the decision to stop eight nuclear plants in Germany and initiated a gradual, full exit of Germany from nuclear energy by 2022