Sunday, December 8, 2013

Mainland China Laboratory Shut Down

This photo shows a Mainland China sky polluted a thousand times worse compared to last September, prompting immediate Lab closure. For more information, refer to the link.
We deeply regret, due to critical "death causing" levels of pollution, the laboratory in Shanghai was shut down yesterday with no one left alive to manage the property.

The large number of deaths in China prompted the decision to shut down and pull out immediately. Wind also has carried critical hazardous heavy levels of "Mainland China" pollution directly over Taiwan, the Taiwan Lab, the ocean beyond Taiwan, and has entered the Jet Stream - carried to other parts of the world.

regrettably, the science team spent more time in the hospital than in the laboratory

All Earth-based HRL telescopes were shut down in Taiwan six months ago, due to wind-carried China pollution causing sky destruction and atmospheric acid destroying Earth-bound lab located primary telescope mirrors and optics. The program now focuses only on Space-bound telescopes and observational programs beyond Earth orbit.

those thinking about moving to Mainland China may want to think twice, for health reasons

Primary results from pollution were lung cancer, black lung, chest pain, vision impairment, bleeding burning eyes, blurred vision, partial vision loss, blindness, emphysema, inability to breathe, shortness of breath, immune failures, skin and other allergies, heart failure, hypoxia, skin disorders, welts, blisters, burns, caustic anomalies, lymphatic node infection, chronic coughing, croup, burning throat, spitting up blood, stress tinnitus, itch, rash, severe aches and pains, body stress effecting work and life, causing missed work, sick days, and other respiratory ailments and diseases. Regrettably, the science team spent more time in the hospital than in the laboratory.

This comes after a pollution black out caused the Beijing laboratory shutdown earlier. The Beijing Observatory was using the heavy pollution levels in the sky as a telescope filter in observing the sun, ironically blocking harmful solar rays, a positive from something so negative. However, increases in air pollution caused a solar blackout and observatory closure when the sun's rays could not penetrate in sufficient quantity to continue the consecutive solar observational program.

Thousands of deaths were reported due to the air quality which contains several mixed types of pollution.

The last living scientist reported several types of known mixed pollution including chemical (from airborne stack created particulates and land/ocean dumping, manufacturing), gas and smoke (from coal burning to provide heating energy to homes), dangerous air born metal particulates inclusive of heavy metals, and poisons due to mining and toxic waste fed directly into the air, earth and water.

Large amounts of hazardous Heavy Metals and reported increased levels of radioactivity were found in the air and in the food and as water contaminants. Natural underground water reservoirs were found contaminated. Planted food crops were found to contain large amounts of contamination, the apparent result of either air borne pollution fallout and contaminated ground water, acid rain, or all three.

The report finds no solution at hand. In fact, it was reported that the China government increases pollution levels to a higher amount year after year, with no end in sight. Until a solution is found and successfully implemented, it's expected that future science, laboratories, and businesses will steer clear of Mainland China.

The Laboratory is erecting a memorial and dedicating December 12th as a day to observe those millions of innocent people who died due to air pollution.

We urge everyone everywhere to wage war against pollution. We implore everyone to come to the rescue of poor Chinese people who suffer and have lives ended prematurely from deadly pollution. Please help develop solutions for this world wide problem.

We made this plea in September. Who was listening?

The Jet Stream