Oil Spill in Gulf of Mexico Part 4

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Tigana Tigana's picture


Canadian inventor John Hutchison has a benign technology to clean the Gulf of Mexico oil spill. Without it, the oil will come to Canadian shores, too. Please join Louisiana State Senator A.G. Crowe in demanding that proven, non-toxic solutions are immediately implemented to restore the Gulf of Mexico.



Decontamination by Frequencies - Indian Creek Report


uploaded by johnkhutchison1 on Mar 25, 2011


Lengthy documentary of Hutchison and Lazaryan using audio and 

radio frequencies to clean the highly polluted Indian Creek at 

Eastpoint, Florida. Raw sewage coming down the creek, BP 

dispersed oil coming in with the tide. Watch as the frequencies 

change this once dead creek into a Garden of Eden, teaming 

with LIFE. Guest appearances by Sportsmans Lodge owner 

Bob Allen, the police, wildlife and a UFO. Filmed by John Hutchison, 

Nancy Lazaryan and Darryl Hocker. March 2011.

Nancy Lazaryan <nancylazaryan@yahoo.com>



BP resumes drilling in Gulf of Mexico after deal with U.S. regulators

The move is likely to fuel public anger and comes days after it emerged that the US justice department is considering manslaughter charges after the devastating oil spill, which killed 11 workers and caused an environmental crisis. Drilling could start as early as July, less than 15 months after the disaster.

[It's from the Guardian. You'll have to find the story yourself, because this baby can't get past babble's new full-body scan security system.]

Trying again:



Tigana, I love that approach to cleaning up oil pollution. It sounds a lot like the "frequency therapies" of alternative medicine, which have been completely ignored by mainstream medicine.

UV [light] filters for water are used now, and there is the "Light Wand" for muscle pain relief.



Boom Boom Boom Boom's picture
M. Spector M. Spector's picture

[url=http://www.thenation.com/article/167461/investigation-two-years-after-bp... Years After the BP Spill, A Hidden Health Crisis Festers[/url]

Witnesses reported a host of ailments, including eye, nose and throat irritation; respiratory problems; blood in urine, vomit and rectal bleeding; seizures; nausea and violent vomiting episodes that last for hours; skin irritation, burning and lesions; short-term memory loss and confusion; liver and kidney damage; central nervous system effects and nervous system damage; hypertension; and miscarriages.

Cleanup workers reported being threatened with termination when they requested respirators, because it would “look bad in media coverage,” or they were told that respirators were not necessary because the chemical dispersant Corexit was “as safe as Dawn dishwashing soap.” Cleanup workers and residents reported being directly sprayed with Corexit, resulting in skin lesions and blurred eyesight. Many noted that when they left the Gulf, their symptoms subsided, only to recur when they returned.

According to the health departments of Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama, from June to September 2010, when they stopped keeping track, more than 700 people sought health services with complaints “believed to be related to exposure to pollutants from the oil spill.” But this is likely an extreme undercount, as most people did not know to report their symptoms as related to the oil spill, nor did their physicians ask. Like virtually everyone I have interviewed on the Gulf Coast over the past two years—including dozens for this article—Nicole Maurer’s doctors did not even inquire about her children’s exposure to oil or Corexit.

It will take years to determine the actual number of affected people.

M. Spector M. Spector's picture

[url=http://www.aljazeera.com/indepth/features/2012/04/201241682318260912.htm... seafood deformities alarm scientists[/url]
Eyeless shrimp and fish with lesions are becoming common, with BP oil pollution believed to be the likely cause.

-al Jazeera


"What is Missing is the Accountability that Comes from Real Consequences: A Criminal Prosecution that Holds Responsible the Individuals Who Gambled with the Lives of BP's Contractors and the Ecosystem of the Gulf of Mexico


M. Spector M. Spector's picture

Riki Ott wrote:

It's not only the dolphins that are sick and dying. For two years, BP and the state and federal governments denied the epidemic of respiratory problems, dizziness and headaches, horrific skin lesions, and blood problems was linked with the oil and chemical disaster -- despite the fact that medical literature identifies these identical symptoms as characteristic of oil spill exposure. Now under the BP-Plaintiffs' Settlement, BP has agreed to pay literally billions of dollars for medical claims, medical monitoring for twenty-one years, medical services, and community health clinics for underserved populations staffed with specialists in chemical illness treatment -- but with no admission of liability.

Get educated and educate others about what is happening in the Gulf. Tell your local film festivals to screen the award-winning Gulf documentary, Dirty Energy, in which local residents talk about being "oil-sick." Many of the same chemicals in dispersants are in drilling muds, used in both onshore and offshore oil drilling, and in injection fluids, used in hydraulic fracturing ("fracking") in drilling for natural gas. Not surprisingly, the "oil-sick" symptoms are not limited to the Gulf.

Lard Tunderin Jeezus Lard Tunderin Jeezus's picture
M. Spector M. Spector's picture

[url=http://socialistworker.org/2012/04/23/tide-of-oil-and-greed]A tide of oil and greed[/url]

Antonia Juhasz's book Black Tide brilliantly recounts the greed behind the BP oil spill catastrophe. Erik Wallenberg reviews the book on the second anniversary of the disaster.

Juhasz recounts hot June days with people strolling on beaches and children playing in water that appeared normal and without oil or petroleum, but upon chemical sampling was found to be toxic. Samples that should not contain more than five parts per million (ppm) of oil were testing at 16-221 ppm. One sample exploded in the lab.

The chemist running the tests claimed, "I've never seen anything like it in 30 years. It is either due to the methanol or methane gas or the presence of the dispersant Corexit." People were lied to about this potential exposure to harmful toxins. The repercussions from such exposure will likely make themselves known in the decades ahead.

With the Obama administration expanding offshore oil drilling before and after this disaster, it's unclear why Juhasz would choose to title her last chapter, "Obama Steps Up." Throughout the book and this particular chapter she chronicles the history of bipartisan support for oil drilling and policy that favors the industry.

She documents how the Obama administration let BP call so many of the shots during the four months that oil gushed into the Gulf. She exposes Obama's former National Security Advisor, James Jones--a former Chevron board member--who was given a role in the cleanup.

She ends the book by condemning the administration's hastiness to declare the "oil gone" from the Gulf waters only days after the well was officially capped and oil was clearly still present in Gulf waters.