Wednesday, April 1, 2020

National threat of Dihydrogen Monoxide (DHMO).

The current concerns over the Coronavirus are compounded by t
he threat of Dihydrogen Monoxide (DHMO) and its negative impact to the environment

Among the many commonly-sited by scientists DHMO-related environmental impacts are:

  • DHMO contributes to global warming and the "Greenhouse Effect", and is one of the so-called      "greenhouse gasses."
  • DHMO is an "enabling component" of acid rain -- in the absence of sufficient quantities of DHMO; acid rain is not a problem.
  • DHMO is a causative agent in most instances of soil erosion -- sufficiently high levels of DHMO exacerbate the negative effects of soil erosion.
  • DHMO is present in high levels nearly every creek, stream, pond, river, lake and reservoir in the U.S. and around world.
  • Measurable levels of DHMO have been verified in ice samples taken from both the Arctic and Antarctic ice caps.
  • Recent massive DHMO exposures have led to the loss of life and destruction of property in California, the Mid-West, the Philippines, and a number of islands in the Caribbean, to name just a few.
  • Research has shown that significant levels of DHMO were found in the devastating Indian Ocean tsunami in 2004 which killed 230,000 in Indonesia, Thailand, and Malaysia and elsewhere, making it the deadliest tsunami in recorded history.
  • It is widely believed that the levee failures, flooding and the widespread destruction resulting from Hurricane Katrina along the U.S. Gulf Coast in 2005 were caused or exacerbated by excessive DHMO levels found in the Gulf of Mexico, along with other contributing factors.
Unfortunately, the U.S. government refuses to ban the production, distribution, and use of DHMO. This inaction may be due to pressures from private interests and corporate-sponsored economists, among many, who predict a DHMO ban, could produce disastrous results. Claims include damage to public health and the well-being of the U.S. and world economies.
Fortunately, some industry and governmental leaders are taking the initiative to inform and educate their employees in spite of what the U.S. government's official policy may be. Major employers, such as Sandia National Laboratories, a national security laboratory operated by the Sandia Corporation, a Lockheed Martin Co., for the U.S. Department of Energy, have begun notifying their workers of the DHMO issue. With efforts such as those at Sandia, the proliferation of DHMO may one day be minimized.
Fortunately, officials of all level beginning to recognize the link between Dihydrogen Monoxide (DHMO) and Cancer is currently not established, although a significant amount of evidence seems to suggest that DHMO at least plays a role in the formation of cancer, including:
  • Hodgkin's Lymphoma,
  • Ewing's Tumor,
  • chondrosarcoma,
  • fibrosarcoma,
  • multiple myeloma,
  • colorectal cancer,
  • Leukemia,
  • basal cell carcinoma,
  • squamous cell carcinoma, and
  • malignant melanoma
What is known about these cancers is that Dihydrogen Monoxide is found in detectable and biologically significant levels in virtually all tumors and other cancerous and pre-cancerous growths.  
Dihydrogen Monoxide is not believed to be carcinogenic, although it is known to be a component of a number of cancer-causing agents. Additionally, the cause of approximately 20 percent of all cancers is not known, and there is reason to suspect that DHMO may play some role in these as well. Clearly, more research is needed before DHMO's role is fully enumerated.
To find out more about cancer research, we suggest visiting these web sites:
Current allegations suggest that the United States Environmental Protectio
n Agency (EPA) may be conspiring to cover up the whole DHMO issue. Attempts by DHMO researchers to elicit comment from the EPA regarding the possible cover-up were either ignored or dodged, leading researchers to infer the alleged cover-up. Incredibly, the EPA then attempted to divert attention from the real issue onto talk of the aesthetics and layout of the EAC's DMRD web site!
In spite of a direct query for information, most local, state officials and EPA refused to deny the existence of 
a cover-up.  

At least the EPA, had the decency to come up with a strongly worded reply, the EPA did seemingly go on the offensive with statements such as:
  • "The Agency would like to ask you to remove [certain information].",
  • "The point is, if your visitors are in any way led to the impression that EPA is endorsing your site, that is not good for either of us.",
  • "I hope you see our point of view", 
  • "We take our mission of protecting the environment seriously", and
  • "We consider this a serious matter and would appreciate it.
The wording of the EPA's correspondence and the silence of the officials hardly appropriate from a taxpayer-funded agency of the United States government!?
At least the EPA admits to the benefits of freely distributing information to the public on DHMO, they stop short of admitting to a cover-up. Perhaps there really is no cover-up.
Or maybe the EPA's silence confirms its existence. It is clear that the EPA is putting any effort into educating the public about the dangers of Dihydrogen Monoxide and its environmental impacts.
It is also clear that the truth may forever be obscured, so for now the reader is left to reach his or her own conclusions regarding the possible conspiracy at the EPA and local and state officials to cover-up the DHMO issue,.
In a mean time, all residents are encouraged to contact their representatives to demand answers and accountability?
Be well!

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