Archive for California

California drought is officially over: See how the state has recovered in these before-and-after photos” — Kauilapele’s Blog

Posted in 2017 with tags , , , on April 16, 2017 by theboldcorsicanflame

Somewhere along the line, I ran across this, and the photos comparison was so striking, that I felt it was worth a post. And recall that David Wilcock has mentioned that we would know when the cabal had been defeated when the rains returned to California. I’ve only posted 4 of the images. You may […]


via David Sim IBT, 4-12-17… “California drought is officially over: See how the state has recovered in these before-and-after photos” — Kauilapele’s Blog

The oldest tree in the world was alive when Stonehenge was under construction and around the time humans developed their first writing system

Posted in 2016 with tags , , , , , on March 12, 2017 by theboldcorsicanflame


Hidden in the mountains of California, Nevada, and Utah, lurk some of the oldest known long-living species of the Great Basin bristlecone pine, or Pinus longaeva.

One member of this species, noted to be 5066 years old, is considered the oldest known living organism on Earth. The ancient tree can be found in the White Mountains in California, but its exact location is kept secret.

The tree was cored by specialist Edmund Shulman, dedicated researcher and explorer of long-lived trees, and its age was determined by Tom Harlan.


California government buried the truth about cell phone radiation causing brain cancer… FULL TEXT of once-secret document reveals how EMFs penetrate “deeper into a child’s brain”

Posted in 2017, Uncategorized with tags , , , , , , , , , on March 5, 2017 by theboldcorsicanflame


(Natural News) A once-secret document detailing links between cell phones and brain cancer has been released by order of a California court. Entitled, “Cell Phones and Health,” the document was demanded in a lawsuit filed by Joel Moskowitz, Ph.D., director of the Center for Family and Community Health at UC Berkeley’s School of Public Health.

Click here to read the full document, copied to Natural News servers.

“I would like this document to see the light of day because it will inform the public that there is concern within the California Department of Public Health that cellphone radiation is a risk, and it will provide them with some information about how to reduce those risks,”Moskowitz told a local CBS affiliate.

The document says that “long-term cell phone use may increase the risk of brain cancer and other health problems” and admits that “cell phone EMFs can affect nearby cells and tissues.” In a special warning section about children, it also explains that “EMFs can pass deeper into a child’s brain than an adult’s.”

EMF stands for ElectroMagnetic Field. Follow more news about EMF at According to the document, there’s no evidence that EMF blocking devices for cell phones actually work, by the way. (I haven’t personally tested any in my lab, so I can’t say whether this is true or false, but from a commonsense scientific point of view, if they really blocked EMF signals from the phone, the phone would no longer be able to make calls because it couldn’t communicate with cell towers.)

California government deliberately hid this information from the public


California government buried the truth about cell phone radiation causing brain cancer…


Freaky barnacle with ‘tongues’ discovered by crab fisherman

Posted in 2016, animals with tags , , , on August 26, 2016 by theboldcorsicanflame


THIS is the moment a fisherman is shocked by the weird creature he came across while crab netting at Port Hueneme Pier, near Oxnard in California, USA.

On the outside, the skin has a slippery and spiky shell with six massive openings dotted around its surface.

From the various holes, organs similar to mussels and sporting what appear to be teeth shoot out from behind rainbow-coloured flaps.

Despite being viewed more than 600,000 times on social media, nobody has been able to identify the sea monster.

See Video on

Watch 13 Years of Drought in California in 30 Seconds

Posted in 2014 with tags , , , , on October 16, 2014 by theboldcorsicanflame



If you stare at the animation above long enough, you just might pick up on a pattern or two. The animation, created by stringing together weekly California drought observations from the United States Drought Monitor for more than 13 years, highlights the unprecedented nature of California’s ongoing drought compared to other boom and bust precipitation cycles since 2001.

Feast and Famine

California is a land of precipitation extremes. For seven months out of the year the state experiences little snow and rain. Then, starting in November, changes in the jet stream push moisture into the area and for the next five months California’s mountains and waterways are once again lush with water.

Take San Francisco, for example. As senior digital meteorologist Jon Erdman notes, the city experiences 85 percent of its yearly rainfall in just five months. But such pronounced seasonality comes with a tremendous risk.

When wet seasons aren’t as wet, California starts to dry up and the state cycles from feast to famine. Only, for the past couple of years, that cycle has all but disappeared.


Photographer Veronica Craft spotted a group of 50 sea otters performing their morning workout in the bay at Moss Landing, California

Posted in 2014, animals with tags , , , on August 19, 2014 by theboldcorsicanflame



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They all raised their flippers and paws out of the water in sync, looking like they were taking part in a group workout
Sea otters lift their paws out of the water to keep them warm
They are the only body parts not wholly covered in insulating fur

‘Children, especially, always smile at the images. They love the cuteness of the otters. ‘I wish I could give every single person one of my photos, as American author Mark Twain once said ‘the best way to cheer yourself up is try to cheer somebody else up.

‘Otters are very special animals and trying to keep them safe is something that we all should do.’
Adult sea otters typically weigh between 31 and 99lbs, making them the heaviest members of the weasel family, but among the smallest marine mammals.

They rest with their webbed flippers out of the water to protect them from the cold ocean. The sea otter’s paws are the only parts of its body that are not wholly covered in insulating and waterproofing fur.
If they were to keep their paws in the water, then all their body heat would drain into the ocean.
Sea otters live in offshore environments, where they dive to the sea floor looking for food.

An Infrared View of California Drought: 82 % of the state of California is in an extreme drought and 58 % is in exceptional drough

Posted in 2014 with tags , , , , on August 5, 2014 by theboldcorsicanflame


In its weekly report issued on July 31, the U.S. Drought Monitor reported that 82 percent of the state of California was in an extreme drought and 58 percent was in exceptional drought—up from 79 and 36 percent just two weeks ago. The drying of farmlands and suburbs is mirrored by the shrinking of the state’s reservoirs.

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