Friday, February 25, 2011


Something else noteworthy has been surfacing in the news as of late:
SUPERCHARGED OIL EATING MICROBES, bacteria consuming the Oil at off the scale rates of ! really? we keep hearing about this. Were they invented in the Lab? Well uh  no... Did it's overnite superpowers give birth in the Gulf? Well uh maybe? All that Oil, well most of it is gone! Well uh no, not quite. It's all either sitting on the bottom in a nice cocktail mix of dispersant and oil, hovering around in giant moving plumes, ashified remnants of surface oil set ablaze and oh yeah all over the barrier islands and marshes in the Gulf. That's right we've seen it ourselves. Uh but they keep telling us it's gone... Now why is that?  I wish I had an answer for that one...

What we do know according to our journalists is that NO ONE COULD SHOW PROOF POSITVE IN ANY LAB Macondo OIL EATING MICROBES, that is actual oil from Deepwater Horizon being consumed at UBER rates by Super bacteria. 
Someone please show us!

Our Scientists like Samantha Joye and many others who do have scientific proof and evidence have shown otherwise. It's still here, it's impact will be long lasting. It's current impact has already destroyed, yes KILLED sea life in the deepwater. We now need to be looking at a solution and at ways in which mankind can help replenish what was taken away.

SANTA BARBARA CHANNEL has oil eating microbes. That's right and they are able to keep approximately 6600 gallons per day of natural oil seeping into the channel at bay according to David Valentine at UCSB's Marine Science Institute. If we gave these microbes some vitamins could they really suddenly grow to handle the consumption of over 500,000 gallons of oil a day? Could this happen without a collapse within the system? I'm not a scientist but it does not seem possible, the levels of Oxygen needed to support and promote this type of oil eating genetic monster of a bacteria is neither attainable or sustainable. This activity would yield massive dead zones that could be observed in the Gulf environment.

What is your opinion?

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