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Gulf Matrix results

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earth-whitebkgrd.jpg UPDATES:

On May 16th, 3pm PST, a group met via teleconfernece to work energetically to shift the quantum matrix surrounding the Gulf Oil situation. As a group we worked to see the story in a new light, to open a space within our own consciousness to allow for different outcomes. By working from the quantum realm results are possible that we can hardly imagine coming from our ego self. Then again on July 12th, a group formed and held a meditation meeting to work through the quantum matrix to shift some of the outcomes for the region. Finally a more organized series of teleconferences were scheduled to do very deep and specific work at the level of the quantum shaman for the region. The first of these meetings was July 26th. 

Many around the world have been holding such prayer and intention vigils. All of us together have shifted the wave field of the quantum matrix allowing for new possibilities to emerge.

Thanks all who have responded to this call of the Mother and have chosen to awaken to our God-given potential of transformation through consciousness. 

photo by

LATEST UPDATES ON BP/GULF NEWS After August 23rd teleconference session:


(p.s. we specifically addressed the underwater plume in this session, and gave our gratitude and love to the microbes who have been helping to dispurse the oil!!! We also consciously joined with the energy of Sea Turtle and asked for its Medicine and to work with us. So will be keeping an eye open for what happens with the sea turtles in the region. I know its hatching time for them.)

Microbes Munching Gulf Oil

By Jessica Marshall

updated 8/24/2010 1:17:23 PM 

Oil-degrading microbes in the deep ocean have been munching away on the Gulf of Mexico oil plume at rates faster than expected for the cold temperatures found almost 4,000 feet below the water's surface, according to research published today.

"This paper is great news," said Nancy Kinner, director of the Coastal Response Research Center at the University of New Hampshire in Durham. "I think this paper is another piece in the puzzle showing us that degradation was occurring and was occurring fairly rapidly, even at the cold temperatures."

The results, published today in the journal Science, came from measurements taken between May 25 and June 2. The team has also made follow-up observations since the leak was stopped on July 15. The recent figures indicate that the bacteria -- plus dilution into clean water -- have made quick work of the oil plume.

"Within two weeks we saw the plume entirely disappear," study lead author Terry Hazen of Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in Berkeley, Calif., told Discovery News. "We have not been able to detect this plume at all for the last three weeks. They haven't been able to detect oil at the surface. What we do find is that the bacteria are still there."

New microbe discovered eating Gulf oil spill

'Great potential' for dispersing oil in deep sea, researchers report

Image: Oil broken up by microbes

This microscopic image shows how oil is degraded by microbes that break it up into even smaller globulets. staff and news service reports
updated 8/24/2010 1:49:10 PM ET

A newly discovered type of oil-eating microbe suddenly is flourishing in the Gulf of Mexico and  gobbling up the BP spill at a much faster rate than expected, scientists reported Tuesday.

Scientists discovered the new microbe while studying the underwater dispersion of millions of gallons of oil spilled since the explosion of BP's Deepwater Horizon drilling rig.

Also, the microbe works without significantly depleting oxygen in the water, researchers reported in the online journal Sciencexpress.

"Our findings ... suggest that a great potential for intrinsic bioremediation of oil plumes exists in the deep-sea," lead researcher Terry Hazen, a microbial ecologist at Lawrence Berkeley National Lab in Berkeley, California, said in a statement.

The data is also the first ever on microbial activity from a deep-water dispersed oil plume, Hazen said.

Environmentalists have raised fears about the giant oil spill and the underwater plume of dispersed oil, particularly its potential effects on sea life. A report just last week described a 22-mile-long underwater mist of tiny oil droplets.

"Our findings show that the influx of oil profoundly altered the microbial community by significantly stimulating deep-sea" cold temperature bacteria that are closely related to known petroleum -degrading microbes, Hazen reported.

Their findings are based on more than 200 samples collected from 17 deep-water sites between May 25 and June 2. They found that the dominant microbe in the oil plume is a new species, closely related to members of Oceanospirillales.

This microbe thrives in cold water, with temperatures in the deep recorded at 41 degrees Fahrenheit. Hazen suggested that the bacteria may have adapted over time due to periodic leaks and natural seeps of oil in the Gulf.

Scientists also had been concerned that oil-eating activity by microbes would consume large amounts of oxygen in the water and create a "dead zone" dangerous to other life. The new study found that oxygen saturation outside the oil plume was 67 percent while within the plume it was 59 percent.

"The low concentrations of iron in seawater may have prevented oxygen concentrations dropping more precipitously from biodegradation demand on the petroleum, since many hydrocarbon-degrading enzymes have iron as a component," Hazen said. "There's not enough iron to form more of these enzymes, which would degrade the carbon faster but also consume more oxygen."

These latest findings may initially seem to be at odds with the study published last Thursday in Science by researchers from Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, which confirmed the existence of the oil plume and said microorganisms did not seem to be biodegrading it very quickly. [emphasis added]

Updates for August 9th (day after our latest teleconference session for the Gulf, and day of the new moon. In this session, we focused on restoring the blueprint -- Metatron's cube-- as well as opening the gateways--ports--along the Gulf. The marshes are the "membrane" for the gateway in LA! Nature is certainly not subtle in responding.)



In LA, signs of regrowth seen in oiled marshes

#wmMessage #scsharelink { background: url( no-repeat left center; padding-left: 20px; }
Associated Press Writers
Published: Wednesday, Aug. 11, 2010 - 1:49 pm
Last Modified: Wednesday, Aug. 11, 2010 - 3:59 pm
video clip here:
BARATARIA BAY, La. -- Shoots of marsh grass and bushes of mangrove trees already are starting to grow back in the bay where just months ago photographers shot startling images of dying pelicans coated in oil from the massive Gulf oil spill.

More than a dozen scientists interviewed by The Associated Press say the marsh here and across the Louisiana coast is healing itself, giving them hope delicate wetlands might weather the worst offshore spill in U.S. history better than they had feared. Some marshland could be lost, but the amount appears to be small compared with what the coast loses every year through human development.

On Tuesday, a cruise through the Barataria Bay marsh revealed thin shoots growing up out of the oiled mass of grass. Elsewhere, there were still gray, dead mangrove shrubs, likely killed by the oil, but even there new green growth was coming up...

Whether it is a triumph of cleanup work, the marshes' resiliency or both, scientists have reported regrowth of grasses, black mangrove trees and roseau cane, a lush, tall cane found in the brackish waters around the mouth of the Mississippi River.

"The marsh is coming back, sprigs are popping up," said Alexander S. Kolker, a marsh expert and coastal geologist in Cocodrie, La., with the Louisiana Universities Marine Consortium. 

Irving A. Mendelssohn, a coastal plant ecologist at Louisiana State University, said the wetlands data so far is good news for fishermen who depend on the ecosystem to produce shrimp, menhaden and other seafood.

"My gut feeling, based on what I have seen, based on the recovery people have observed, I doubt that the impact to the wetlands is going to create a significant problem for our coastal fisheries," Mendelssohn said.People in Louisiana know just how vital the wetlands are and how much they stand to lose.

"The marshes are what I am afraid of," said Kathleen Barrilleaux, a 57-year-old cafeteria manager at an elementary school near New Orleans, sitting back in a fold-out chair at the end of a long day on the pier fishing with her family near Barataria Bay.

For now, she and her son-in-law, Joseph Breaux, a 41-year-old grain elevator worker, are upbeat.
"I don't see an oil slick or nothing," Breaux said. His two daughters and wife were going back and forth on the pier tending to a fishing line and crab nets.

He said he saw no signs of oil on the crabs they pulled in or on the croaker fish they caught.
Read more:

Gerald Herbert / AP Photo

In this Friday, Aug. 6, 2010. photo, a ribbon snake is seen on salvinia in a cypress swamp adjacent to marsh that stretches to the Gulf of Mexico in Barataria Preserve, part of Jean Lafitte National Park and Reserve outside Lafitte, La. This bay that was the scene of the first startling images of oil-caked birds already has shoots of marsh grass and mangroves growing back. The marsh is healing itself.

[*NOTE* the snake is the symbol of kundalina and New Orleans by the marshland is the entry point for the kundalini that snakes up the Mississippi river!!]

Gulf Oil Spill Healing Marsh

Read more:


Field Report from Pensacola:

Subject: Harmonizers
From: Jenna Byrnes <>
Date: Wed, August 11, 2010 6:11 am
To: Christan Hummel <>

Dear Christan,
   I wanted to thank you so much for the environmental harmonizer. It has made such a huge difference in both the physical clearing of pollution and also psychic pollution. Before I received the harmonizer, this area (near Pensacola, Fl.) was filled with fear and psychic pain due to the recent oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. It had been 3 months since the explosion in the Gulf and things weren't getting any better. I remember the day the harmonizer arrived. I immediately put it on with the "swept clear" CD. I played it twice that day. I could tell immediately that the psychic pollution was clearing. Within a day or 2 the sky was also clearing. Now I wake up to puffy clouds and blue sky nearly everyday. My son has been monitoring the air pollution levels on  Although there are many cities around us that are suffering from the spill, our air quality is much better. Our air quality was 16 this morning. That is very, very good! Thank you Christan and thank you Slim Spurling for this wonderful invention. 
                                                                                                      Jenna #wmMessage #wmQuoteWrapper .hmmessage P { margin:0px; padding:0px } #wmMessage #wmQuoteWrapper body.hmmessage { font-size: 10pt; font-family:Tahoma }

Updates for July 27th (day after our latest teleconference session for the Gulf, day after the full moon)

Crop circle that appeared on the 27th in England on the day of our group meditation. Note the similarity to the "blueprint" geometry, Metatron's Cube, featured prominently in our meditations.












Mighty oil-eating microbes help clean up the Gulf!

Gulf focus shifts, but where is all the oil? AFP/File – People on Panama City beach search for tar balls that might be caused by the oil leak in the Gulf of …
Wed Jul 28, 4:41 pm ET

By JOHN CAREY, environmental writer

Where is all the oil? Nearly two weeks after BP finally capped the biggest oil spill in U.S. history, the oil slicks that once spread across thousands of miles of the Gulf of Mexico have largely disappeared. Nor has much oil washed up on the sandy beaches and marshes along the Louisiana coast. And the small cleanup army in the Gulf has only managed to skim up a tiny fraction of the millions of gallons of oil spilled in the 100 days since the Deepwater Horizon rig went up in flames.

So where did the oil go? "Some of the oil evaporates," explains Edward Bouwer, professor of environmental engineering at Johns Hopkins University. That’s especially true for the more toxic components of oil, which tend to be very volatile, he says. Jeffrey W. Short, a scientist with the environmental group Oceana, told the New York Times that as much as 40 percent of the oil might have evaporated when it reached the surface. High winds from two recent storms may have speeded the evaporation process.

[Photos: Latest from the Gulf oil spill]

[Related: 100 days of oil: Gulf life changed for good]

Although there were more than 4,000 boats involved in the skimming operations, those cleanup crews may have only picked up a small percentage of the oil so far. That’s not unusual; in previous oil spills, crews could only scoop up a small amount of oil. "It’s very unusual to get more than 1 or 2 percent," says Cornell University ecologist Richard Howarth, who worked on the Exxon Valdez spill. Skimming operations will continue in the Gulf for several weeks.

Some of the oil has sunk into the sediments on the
ocean floor. Researchers say that’s where the spill could do the most damage. But according to a report in Wednesday’s New York Times, "federal scientists [have determined] the oil [is] primarily sitting in the water column and not on the sea floor."
Perhaps the most important cause of the oil’s disappearance, some researchers suspect, is that the oil has been devoured by microbes. The lesson from past spills is that the lion’s share of the cleanup work is done by nature in the form of oil-eating bacteria and fungi. The microbes break down the hydrocarbons in oil to use as fuel to grow and reproduce. A bit of oil in the water is like a feeding frenzy, causing microbial populations to grow exponentially.

Marine scientist Ivor Van Heerden, another former LSU prof who's working for a spill response contractor, says "there's just no data to suggest this is an environmental disaster. I have no interest in making BP look good - I think they lied about the size of the spill - but we're not seeing catastrophic impacts," says Van Heerden, who, like just about everyone else working in the Gulf these days, is being paid out of BP's spill response funds. "There's a lot of hype, but no evidence to justify it."

Report from one of our energy workers in Tampa area:

7/28 my report for Tampa...after the last call...
 have been going down to the Bayshore (Tampa Bay) and writing Love inscriptions facing the water on the wall (ala Emoto style and sending my spirals and sounds in a special way that I work and just loving my "Water".  I have a very special relationship with this Water, I was born on Bayshore in an old hospital.
I have been very sad because there has been several yards of trash all along the wall floating, plastic bags, paper name it.   Yesterday on the call I kept seeing this and remembering how Tampa Bay's original name was Bahia Del Espirito Santo (Bay of the Holy Spirit) so I asked forgiveness to Devas of the Bay as well and sent my love.  It has been many many weeks that the trash has been lined up all along the wall of the when I went it was ALL CLEAN!  Not one piece of trash in the water... I will never know probably how it happened in this realm.  Did the city come and clean the whole is possible.  I had thought yesterday that I was gona call city council or something to ask them to please do it.  One thing is for happened and I don't need to know how.  I felt so overjoyed and so very one with the water and all its life.  As I walked along the sidewalk and crossed the street to go back to my car, I felt as if only Love is much more than a cliche, Only One, is much more than a cliche and I felt very loved and that we were loved.  I felt after call and especially then that it is so important to not buy into this "viritual reality" that has been created.
--Yvonne, Tampa, FL


Gulf oil spill not having a long-term impact on local air quality, says EPA official

Published: Tuesday, July 27, 2010, 5:00 AM
Casandra Andrews, Press-Register Casandra Andrews, Press-Register
Gulf Oil Spill.JPG An orange oil boom lies tattered along an eroding coast near Grand Isle, La. Wednesday, July 7, 2010. An EPA official said Monday the oil spill will not have a long-term impact on the air quality of the Gulf Coast.

The Environmental Protection Agency's Gina McCarthy visited Alabama and Mississippi on Monday, meeting with local environmental leaders and others to address air quality monitoring along the Gulf Coast.

While EPA has confirmed the presence of low levels of odor-causing pollutants associated with petroleum, McCarthy said Monday, air quality tests haven't shown pollution "that would lead to long-term health impacts.
It doesn't mean we need to stop working on air quality problems," McCarthy said. "We are finding air quality that follows the same pattern as previous years." 

The BP Spill: Has the Damage Been Exaggerated? (excerpted) 

Oil prices climb higher AFP/File – The sun sets over an oil platform waiting to be towed out into the Gulf of Mexico at Port Fourchon in …

The Deepwater explosion was an awful tragedy for the 11 workers who died on the rig, and it's no leak; it's the biggest oil spill in U.S. history. It's also inflicting serious economic and psychological damage on coastal communities that depend on tourism, fishing and drilling. But so far - while it's important to acknowledge that the long-term potential danger is simply unknowable for an underwater event that took place just three months ago - it does not seem to be inflicting severe environmental damage. "The impacts have been much, much less than everyone feared," says geochemist Jacqueline Michel, a federal contractor who is coordinating shoreline assessments in Louisiana. (See pictures of the Gulf oil spill.)

Yes, the spill killed birds - but so far, less than 1% of the birds killed by the Exxon Valdez. Yes, we've heard horror stories about oiled dolphins - but, so far, wildlife response teams have collected only three visibly oiled carcasses of any mammals. Yes, the spill prompted harsh restrictions on fishing and shrimping, but so far, the region's fish and shrimp have tested clean, and the restrictions are gradually being lifted. And, yes, scientists have warned that the oil could accelerate the destruction of Louisiana's disintegrating coastal marshes - a real slow-motion ecological calamity - but, so far, shorelines assessment teams have only found about 350 acres of oiled marshes, when Louisiana was already losing about 15,000 acres of wetlands every year. (Comment on this story.)

The disappearance of more than 2,000 square miles of coastal Louisiana over the last century has been a true national tragedy, ravaging a unique wilderness, threatening the bayou way of life and leaving communities like New Orleans extremely vulnerable to hurricanes from the Gulf. And while much of the erosion has been caused by the re-engineering of the Mississippi River - which no longer deposits much sediment at the bottom of its Delta - quite a bit has been caused by the oil and gas industry, which gouged 8,000 miles of canals and pipelines through coastal wetlands. But the spill isn't making that problem much worse.


Less oil seen in Gulf of Mexico; Perdido Pass boom disassembled

Published: Tuesday, July 27, 2010, 5:00 AM
Perdido Pass barrierCrews have disassembled a 3,200-foot-long floating pipe barrier across Perdido Pass.

Perdido Pass' $5.2-million mechanical boom project was disassembled Monday, after less than two weeks in full operation, said the head of the firm that built it, adding that he knows of no plans for it to be used again.

John Baker, president of Mobile-based Thompson Engineering, said his company took the boom apart at the request of BP PLC, which bankrolled the project. Asked for comment, a BP spokesman referred the Press-Register to the Alabama Department of Environmental Management.

"Based on our scientific information that we have, there's no need to maintain that system at this point in time," said ADEM spokesman Scott Hughes, citing a lack of oil in the area.

Retired Coast Guard Adm. Thad Allen, who is leading the federal oil spill response, said in a Monday news conference that 11 days after BP's gusher was capped, there is noticeably less oil throughout the Gulf of Mexico.






BP Oil Is Biodegrading, Easing Threat to East Coast

An oil sheen is seen in the Gulf of Mexico off the coast of Louisiana. Photographer: Derick E. Hingle/Bloomberg

Oil from BP Plc’s record spill in the Gulf of Mexico is biodegrading quickly, probably eliminating the risk that crude will go around Florida and hit the U.S. East Coast, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said.

Oil has been dissipating through evaporation since BP stopped the flow from its Macondo well off the coast of Louisiana on July 15, NOAA Administrator Jane Lubchenco told reporters today on a conference call. Crude that’s dispersed into the sea is being gobbled up by bacteria, she said.

Has Gulf of Mexico cleanup turned a corner?

By Mark Morgenstein, CNN
July 27, 2010 7:36 a.m. EDT

(CNN) -- With BP's ruptured oil well in the Gulf of Mexico apparently securely capped, the sparseness of visible slicks is prompting the question, "Has the Gulf cleanup turned the corner?"

On the surface, the answer is "yes," but if you dig deeper, the truth is murky.

Atop the Gulf

After touring the spill scene Sunday, Coast Guard Rear Adm. Paul Zukunft, the federal on-scene coordinator, said that oil left on the surface is breaking down "very quickly" naturally, now that the gushing crude has been stifled since July 15.

Zukunft said he saw only one large patch of emulsified oil, about 12 miles off Grand Isle, Louisiana, during his six-hour aerial tour. No oil could be seen in Louisiana's Lake Borgne, Lake Pontchartrain or Chandeleur Sound, and only a light sheen was visible in other parts of the Gulf.

"The oil is basically approaching the end of its life cycle," he said.

That corroborated what BP Chief Operating Officer Doug Suttles said Thursday.

"A great deal of the oil that was on the surface has been collected or been naturally dispersed with help from Mother Nature, so things are looking better," Suttles said.

"We know that a significant amount of the oil has dispersed and been biodegraded by naturally occurring bacteria," she said.

"Bacteria that break down oil are naturally abundant in the Gulf of Mexico, in large part because of the warm water there and the conditions afforded by nutrients and oxygen availability."

"We are currently doing a very careful analysis to better understand where the oil has gone," she added.

New BP chief: Priority is plugging well for good

Published: Tuesday, July 27, 2010, 6:54 AM     Updated: Tuesday, July 27, 2010, 6:57 AM

Britain BP Earns Oil Spill A Greenpeace activist puts up a banner as they block off a British Petroleum fuel station in protest as the BP board announce their annual results, in London, Tuesday, July 27, 2010. BP is jettisoning CEO Tony Hayward, whose verbal blunders made the oil giant's image even worse as it struggled to contain the Gulf oil spill, and will assign him to a key job in Russia, a person familiar with the matter said Monday.(AP Photo/Alastair Grant)


Robert Dudley said on ABC's "Good Morning America" on this morning he does not expect any more oil to gush into the Gulf as BP PLC moves to permanently plug the well with cement after capping it nearly two weeks ago.

Dudley is taking over Oct. 1 from Tony Hayward, who was forced to go by public and political anger in the United States over the spill.

Dudley, who grew up partly on the Gulf, will be the first American to lead London-based BP.


Lawsuit targets BP's use of Corexit dispersant; attorney alleges chemical used in off-limits areas

Published: Tuesday, July 27, 2010, 5:58 PM     Updated: Tuesday, July 27, 2010, 5:59 PM
dispersant.jpg A dispersant plane passes over an oil skimmer as it cleans oil from a leaking pipeline that resulted from the explosion and collapse of the Deepwater Horizon drilling rig in the Gulf of Mexico. A federal lawsuit filed in Mobile targets BP PLC for its use of Corexit in the Gulf.

MOBILE, Ala. -- BP PLC has used the chemical dispersant Corexit near the shores of Alabama and other coastal areas that it has said are off-limits, a Montgomery lawyer said today.
"I think they are going more inland now than what they are publicly acknowledging," said Rhon Jones, who represents a pair of south Alabama residents who filed a federal lawsuit in Mobile this week against BP.
BP spokesman Ray Melick said no dispersant has been used in state waters.



Updates for July 12th (day after the new moon and solar eclipse!)

Tighter Cap Successfully in Place!

Undersea robots maneuvered a mile beneath the Gulf today to delicately lower a new, tighter-fitting cap over BP's busted well, a fix the oil giant hopes can finally stop the leak after nearly three months.

The new cap, a 150,000-pound metal stack, was about 300 feet from where it's supposed to be installed on top of the leaking well, BP Chief Operating Officer Doug Suttles said this morning.

Oil could still be seen flowing freely from the top of the well where the cap will be attached.

The BP executive was careful to keep expectations grounded, stressing that once the cap is in place, it will take days to know whether it can withstand the pressure of the erupting oil and feed it through pipes to surface ships.

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Updates for May 14th (day of our first teleconference meditation for the Gulf)

The following report is most enlightening to see the sudden turn of events after our May teleconference:

At the start of our May 14th teleconference BP was using a far less effective clean up method than was available, but the product they were using was sold by one of their subsidary companies! GADS! Anyway, good news comes today on that front:

 EPA tells BP to use less toxic chemicals to break up oil spill

Washington Post Staff Writer
Thursday, May 20, 2010; 10:13 AM

The Environmental Protection Agency informed BP officials late Wednesday that the company has 24 hours to choose a less toxic form of chemical dispersants to break up its oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, according to government sources familiar with the decision, and must apply the new form of dispersants within 72 hours of submitting the list of alternatives.
The move is significant, because it suggests federal officials are now concerned that the unprecedented use of chemical dispersants could pose a significant threat to the Gulf of Mexico's marine life.

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Breaking news: BP gets partial control over Gulf oil spill with siphon now in place
BP announced just after the noon hour that they have a mile long tube in place drawing away oil from the huge crude oil spill that occurred after an explosion on the oil rig weeks ago. The tube was put into place by remote operated vehicles...

To read the rest of this article, please click on the link below: news services
updated 3:46 p.m. MT, Sun., May 16, 2010

HOUSTON - Reporting its first success in containing the massive Gulf oil leak nearly a month after it started, BP on Sunday said oil and natural gas were flowing via a mile-long pipe to a ship at the surface.

The contraption used by BP was hooked up successfully and sucking oil from a pipe at the blown well Sunday afternoon after being hindered by several setbacks. Engineers remotely guiding robot submersibles had worked since Friday to place the four-inch tube into a 21-inch pipe nearly a mile below the sea.

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May 16: A long-awaited bit of good news comes just as scientists warn of underwater plumes of oil. NBC’s Mark Potter reports. 

More updates on the oil spill have provided confirmation of the original message about the importance of first getting permission before doing planetary work such as this.
Amazon Tribe shows the world another way to approach the situation

See more results of the worldwide pollution clearing program

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