” ….. a sinkhole spontaneously appeared in the city’s downtown, swallowing a car that had been parked street side.
And even more concerning, city officials say they have no idea how it happened….”
LINK – https://youtu.be/67NhqGC-5tU
LINK – https://youtu.be/e2B-6UOVBXg
“A 70-year-old woman lost parts of her hand and arm after contracting a flesh eating bacteria while fishing with her husband off of Alabama’s Gulf Coast last week.
The woman, whose name was withheld for privacy reasons, first became ill after she reached into a bucket of live shrimp bait and pricked the back of her hand. . . . “
There’s more than one . . . The Watchers – New giant craters explode on Yamal Peninsula, Russia
We follow this frozen methane news since there’s a huge amount of it in the Gulf of Mexico – F.C.
“Scientists generally believe that the methane leaking from these seeps never makes it to the surface of the ocean, instead dissolving in the water on its way up. But some suggest that an explosion, of the type described in Thursday’s paper, could produce enough force to send some gas straight up to the surface and into the atmosphere, with potentially climate-warming consequences. . . . “
How about the explosion risk? Page 4 of this science paper shows a Louisiana map with all the seeps.
Plus the methane at Bayou Corne was thought by some to be from the Gulf of Mexico … not from decaying vegetation like Texas Brine claims.
Sacramento Bee – He got a tattoo, then went for a swim. Now he’s dead from a flesh-eating bacteria
An unidentified Texas man died after he went swimming in the Gulf of Mexico shortly after he got a crucifix tattoo with the words “Jesus is my life” below it, according to a case study published last week. . . .
[CAUTION: Story has link to gross images you may want to skip – F.C.]
Pipeline drilling accident burns for 45 years in Turkmenistan (!)
Photo: AFP / Igor Sasin
A picture taken on May 3, 2014, shows people visiting “The Gateway to Hell,” a huge burning gas crater in the heart of Turkmenistan’s Karakum desert. The fiery pit was the result of a simple miscalculation by Soviet scientists in 1971 after their boring equipment suddenly drilled through into an underground cavern and a deep sinkhole formed. Fearing that the crater would emit poisonous gases, the scientists took the decision to set it alight, thinking that the gas would burn out quickly. More than 45 years later, the flames are still burning, which gives some indication of Turkmenistan’s vast gas reserves.