• Today
    December 19

  • 06:37 AM

What’s up with trees?

WINSTON EVERSLEY,

Added 09 February 2018

trees-on-halton-plantation-100217

This is written with the hope that all civic and environmentally minded people, including the Ministers of Agriculture and Minister of the Environment will take note and act proactively in the interest of all concerned for the benefit of future generations.

In light of the various advisories issued recently, attention should be focused on other areas which seem to be cause for alarm and concern.

From careful observation, the trees appear to be under attack subtly and surreptitiously, and this requires all citizens to be extra vigilant and cognisant of the total environment around them. That said, it appears that the trees and plants are adversely affected by external forces unknown which seemed to bend them horizontally from their vertical position, especially the mahogany and casuarina trees until they are broken, similar to what happened at Wilson Hill, St John, in December 2017.

Those within the Bulkeley and Fairview areas of St George are being severely affected and others too.

From research done in Norway some time ago it is believed such occurred as a result of negative effects of electromagnetic waves emitted by cell towers and or satellite.

Another area that is cause for concern is the atmosphere.With a white, powdery substance having fallen from the sky in the St George area on several occasions, steps should be taken to test air quality for pollutants and find particulate matter amidst the many complaints of respiratory problems suffered by the people. This can be done by surface base air pollution sensors.

Also, our soil should undergo testing to determine the presence of heavy metals, if any, which can adversely affect organic plant life. The greenish-white colour of leaves interspersed with greenish-yellow should be carefully monitored.

With regard to the number of satellites within our air space, the question must be asked about their purpose and why so many, bearing in mind the concerns of Professor Michio Kaku and the knowledge that in Queensland, Australia, in late 2017, there were 176 000 lightning strikes in one night.

Take heed everyone and act sooner rather than later.

– WINSTON EVERSLEY

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