The Non-Disclosed Extreme Arctic Methane Threat / Dane Wigington: Microwaving The Atmosphere To Mitigate Methane


The Non-Disclosed Extreme Arctic Methane Threat

The 2013 Australian above – average temperatures set a record of 0.22oC higher than 12 month period prior to 2013 and confirm a mid-21st century atmospheric methane-induced global deglaciation and major extinction event.

By Malcolm P.R. Light
22nd December, 2013

The IPCC has decided not to warn people about the danger that these large methane emissions will lead to abrupt climate change within decades (Carana, 2013).

The best estimate of the time that methane eruption in the Arctic will produce a mean atmospheric temperature of 8oC leading to total global deglaciation and the major extinction of all life on Earth (IPCC, 2007) is 2050.6 +- 3.4 (N=8) with a total range from 2042.2 to 2052.8 (Figures 1 and 2, Tables 1a – 1d, Table 2).
The Lucy and Alamo (HAARP) projects were designed to break down atmospheric methane using radio – laser transmissions (Light and Carana 2013). In a new modified version of the Lucy Project, hydroxyls will be generated by a polarized 13.56 MHZ beam intersecting the sea surface over the region where a massive methane torch (plume) is entering the atmosphere so that the additional hydroxl will react with the rising methane breaking a large part of it down. The polarized 13.56 MHZ radio waves will decompose atmospheric humidity, mist, fog, ocean spray, and the surface of the waves themselves in the Arctic Ocean into nascent hydrogen and hydroxyl (Figure 6).


A giant pall of methane covers the Northern Hemisphere (Figures 9a,b)) and massive amounts methane have been erupting along the entire length of the Eurasian basin and the Laptev Sea from October to December, 2013 (Figures 10 – 12). The Eurasian basin was not a region of major emissions in 2012 (Figure 10, Extraction priority map) confirming that the rate of emission from destabilized Arctic subsea methane hydrates has increased at such a pace that the differences are now clearly discernable on atmospheric methane map data (Figures 10 and 11).

The methane emission zones have not only spread over large regions of the Arctic Ocean but have now started to appear strongly down the East Coast of Greenland (Figure 10, bottom right image; Figure 11). This confirms that the Gulf Stream (Atlantic) waters have got so hot that they are now destabilizing the methane hydrates throughout the entire Arctic Ocean and after they have made their exit from the Arctic Ocean as the East Greenland Current (Figures 10 and 11) (Bourke et al. 1988; Manley, 1995). This is in fact the warming effect of the Canadian and United States pollution returning back as heat in the ocean and the heat in the East Greenland Current will move progressively southwards down the coast of Greenland destabilizing the methane hydrates en route to the east coast of the United States, releasing progressively larger amounts of methane (Figures 10 and 11).

The IPCC has decided not to warn people about the danger that these large methane emissions will lead to abrupt climate change within decades (Carana, 2013).

The East Siberian Arctic Shelf (ESAS) methane emission rates have risen from 8 million tons in 2010 to 17 million tons by 2012(Shakova et al, 2013). The mean rate of methane emission, 8.0952 tonnes per square km has been calculated for the East Siberian Arctic Shelf (ESAS) (area = 2.1 million square km) from total emission estimates determined by Shakova et al. 2013. This new rate of methane emission has now been applied to the entire area of the Arctic Ocean (area = 14.056 million square km) as a first approximation, because satellite data now show that methane emission volumes from the ESAS are generally lower than those from the Eurasian Basin and Laptev Sea in 2013 (Figures 10 – 12) (Note that the surface area of the Earth is 510 million square km, Lide and Frederickse, 1995). Gulf Stream (Atlantic) water exiting the Arctic Ocean is also destabilizing the methane hydrates along the East Greenland shelf so it must be affecting the whole of the Arctic Ocean before it go to that position. The destabilization of methane hydrates in the Arctic Ocean is also a conservative estimate because no account is taken of methane emissions from surface Arctic permafrost regions or of other Northern Hemisphere continental emissions.


Methane Hydrate “Clathrate Gun”

The cause of the sudden temperature increase in Australia this year can be traced to the fast building pall of methane in the Northern Hemisphere caused by global warming of the Arctic methane hydrate permafrosts and destabilization of the subsea methane hydrates (Figure 9). At the moment, the entire Arctic is covered by a widespread methane cloud but it is very concentrated (> 1950 ppb) over the Eurasian Basin and Laptev Sea where the subsea methane hydrates are being destabilized at increasing rates by heated Atlantic (Gulf Stream) waters (Figure 10 and 11). The area of the Eurasian Basin is similar to that of the East Siberian Shelf where Shakova et al. (1999) indicate that some 50 billion tons of methane could be released at any moment over the next 50 years from destabilization of subsea methane hydrates, producing catastrophic consequences for the global climate system. Consequently global warming is probably now also destabilizing methane hydrates in the Eurasian Basin, (Figures 10 and 11) starting the release of an additional 50 billion tons of methane which will further compound the catastrophe represented by the destabilization of methane hydrates on the East Siberian Arctic Shelf (Shakova et al. 1999). Essentially we have passed the methane hydrate tipping point and are now accelerating into extinction as the methane hydrate “Clathrate Gun” has begun firing volleys of methane into the Arctic atmosphere (Figure 13).


What we have got to do is eliminate as much of the atmospheric methane by whatever means we are able to devise, to bring its concentration down to about 700 ppb (Table 3) . This level will eliminate much of the methane delayed temperature anomaly and give the massive industrial nations a little leaway to get their houses in order. All the scientific expenditure and ingenuity of the major industrial nations should be engaged in developing methods of breaking down atmospheric methane without burning it. Methods of increasing the tropospheric and stratospheric hydroxyl concentrations and using radio – laser systems such as the Alamo – Lucy projects and their applications to HAARP must be developed and tested with the utmost urgency, as should local methods of converting carbon dioxide and methane via catalysts into other products (See Sam Carana’s Arctic-news blog and the Alamo and Lucy projects). We have to get rid of this methane monster before it devours us all. If we fail to reduce the fast growing methane content of the atmosphere in the next few decades we are going to go the same way as the dinosaurs.

Modified Lucy Project to Generate Hydroxyls at the Sea Surface Using Beams of Polarized 13.56 MHZ Radio Transmissions

The Lucy and Alamo (HAARP) projects were designed to break down atmospheric methane using radio – laser transmissions (Light and Carana 2013).



Alamo Project

Methane is rising into the stratosphere and mesosphere where some of it is being oxidised to produce larger quantities of noctilucent clouds between 76 and 85 km altitude (Figures 15 -17). Noctilucent clouds were originally confined to the southern polar regions, were then seen north of Norway and are now occuring at much lower latitudes over Colorado. Prof. James Russel of Hampton University argues that the build up of methane in the atmosphere is the reason for the increase in noctilucent clouds. Prof Russel says: “When methane makes its way into the upper atmosphere it is oxidised by a complex series of reactions to form water vapour. This extra water vapour is then available to grow ice crystals for noctilucent clouds”.

If we succeed in breaking down the methane in the stratosphere and mesosphere with the HAARP-IRIS (Ionospheric Research Instrument) using the 13.56 MHZ methane destruction frequency, it could lead to an increase in noctilucent cloud formation in a circular zone directly above the HAARP transmitters which could be detected by optical cameras or radar (Figure 7). Besides the elimination of the high global warming potential methane, noctilucent clouds formed from methane water condensing on meteorite dust and nano diamonds will reflect the suns radiation back into space and this will also help to counteract global warming. The HAARP-IRIS transmitters normal frequency range is from 2.8 MHZ to 10 MHZ. If for example a 10 MHZ carrier wave is modulated by a 3.56 MHZ signal, it will produce and Upper Side frequency of 13.56 MHZ, the necessary methane destruction frequency and a Lower Side Frequency of 6.44 MHZ (Penguin Dictionary of Physics, 2000).


The HAARP tests should be conducted in the summer when the stratospheric temperatures are at the lowest in Alaska (140oK to 160oK) increasing the chances of noctilucent cloud formation from the radio frequency oxidised methane.









Microwaving The Atmosphere To Mitigate Methane

Dane Wigington

Methane is rapidly accumulating in the atmosphere, many more noctilucent clouds are being seen at ever lower latitudes. Methane is over 100 times more potent a greenhouse gas than Co2 over a ten year time horizon. If the methane releases continue, “Venus Syndrome” will be the end result. …

… The blind faith in the science community must be tempered. It must be understood and realized that the military industrial complex has all but taken complete control of academia for its own ends. So many scientists are participating in research and activities that have already pushed us past the point of no return. Society must also consider its part in what has unfolded. For the most part, populations have abandoned any sense of reason and responsibility toward the common good in exchange for their lives of comforts and distractions. Caring for the future of our planet and our children requires action, it requires effort and prioritizing.


The IPCC has decided not to warn people about the danger that these large methane emissions will lead to abrupt climate change within decades (Carana, 2013).


A comprehensive in depth look at Arctic Sea Ice 2016 July report, with multiple graphs, from SIPN, the Sea Ice Prediction Network: …

This month the median pan-Arctic extent Outlook for September 2016 sea ice extent is 4.3 million square kilometers (essentially unchanged from June) with quartiles of 4.1 and 4.6 million square kilometers (See Figure 1 in the full report, below). If the median Outlook should agree with the observed estimate come September, this year would be the third lowest September in the satellite record. The spread in the Outlook contributions narrowed slightly from June to July, with an overall range this month of 3.6 to 5.2 million square kilometers. … A section on predicted spatial fields includes discussion on sea ice probability (SIP) submitted from 5 models. A section on current conditions shows the last two months are characterized by relatively normal atmospheric conditions over the Arctic Ocean, but warmer than normal conditions over the subpolar seas and land around the Arctic Ocean. Seasonal climate forecasts indicate continued above normal temperatures in the more southern regions, with especially high temperatures in the Kara and Barents seas.



Methane Emissions From Arctic Ocean Seafloor
Paul Beckwith
Published on Jun 24, 2016
I discuss a recently published paper (May, 2016) titled “Effects of climate change on methane emissions from seafloor sediments: A review”.

 Rapidly declining sea ice and snow cover is darkening the Arctic, leading to large temperature amplification. I talk about some of the paper highlights, and how a warmer, wavier and more open Arctic is leading to many physical and geochemical processed that are causing increased methane concentrations in both the water column and the atmosphere.


The IPCC has decided not to warn people about the danger that these large methane emissions will lead to abrupt climate change within decades (Carana, 2013).


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