The purpose of this website is to encourage people to enjoy nature in a meditative state every day and then to send that love and joy deep into the wound of Fukushima and the Pacific Ocean.
I am very lucky because I live in the mountains of Ecuador. Every morning, my wife Susan and I get up at about six and settle on our porch with a beautiful view of the valley and mountains. As the sun rises, we perform the Agnihotra ceremony, an ancient Vedic ritual.
I listen to the sounds of the rustling of the wind through the trees, the rushing of the river below us and the songs of the birds and other animals. Most days there are clouds to watch, plus the blooming flowers in our gardens. It is my favorite time of day and then collect it and send all this glory to Fukushima and the Pacific Ocean.
Here below is a great article that summarizes what is happening to the Pacific Ocean. I know that the ocean is a complex ecosystem and that there are many reasons for the decline of her life systems. However, given the tremendous negative effects of Fukushima, it makes sense to consider it the underlying reason for this sharp collapse of ocean life. It is also reasonable to assume that we humans are being effected. Yet it is nearly impossible to test for radiation poisoning in humans. Apparently there is a test for humans but it costs about $300,000 and is unknown. Radiation’s effects result in cancer but that might not show up for twenty years.
Fukushima’s radiation effects are so dire and the news blackout so complete that we just don’t address it…that would be too painful. Yet if we humans go into our higher consciousness of the love vibration to appreciate nature and then send that appreciation to Fukushima, that ‘love consciousness' that we are all one can have a powerful effect.
The Pacific population of the forage fish that form the base of the marine food chain — sardines, anchovies, and herring — has been decimated, with inevitable ill effects on the species that feed on them — salmon, sharks, whales and sea lions.
Not coincidentally, this is the second year in a row that a record numbers of emaciated, dying sea lions have been washed ashore in California.
The number of bluefin tuna in the Pacific Ocean has declined by 95 per cent. Mexico has banned fishing for them, the United States is still thinking it over.,
oysters, a staple seafood product of the Pacific Northwest, have been declining in number for ten years because of rising ocean acidification related to its absorption of carbon dioxide from the air.
Virtually all species of marine birds are disappearing from the coast, their populations reduced by 75% and more. It, too, is now being called the largest die-off of its kind in history.
Hundred of thousands of dead red crabs are washing ashore on California beaches from San Diego to Orange County right now. Says Reuters, in the second paragraph of its story, “Such strandings take place periodically and are not necessarily a threat to the species.” Move along, nothing to see here, just miles and miles of obscene red death.
Even whales in larger numbers than usual are washing up dead on California’s shores. No one knows exactly why, so everyone insists it has nothing to do with anything else.
Starfish, more properly known as sea stars, have been virtually wiped out from Mexico to Alaska, apparently by a virus that turns them to mush. It may be the largest mortality event ever witnessed by humans.
Scientists, cautious as always of their reputations and the constant yelps of criticism from the right, are reluctant to ascribe this massive dying across the spectrum of marine life to any particular cause. El Nino and Fukushima radiation are popular villains, indicted but not yet convicted, with ocean acidification and climate change soon to go before the grand jury.
With your house in flames from the basement to the attic, it doesn’t make much sense to debate whether the fire was started by a match or a propane lighter. It would make sense to get out of the house.