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Antartica Pix

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Chemtrail Central > Conspiracy

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Joined: 25 Apr 2001
Posts: 224
Location: Menlo Park, Ca, USA
Antartica Pix PostFri Apr 27, 2001 3:38 am  Reply with quote  

are here, You may have to search for what you seek. I am not certain it will be here, but after 2 days of looking, this was the best I could find.
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Joined: 02 Jan 2001
Posts: 526
Location: Earth
PostFri Apr 27, 2001 5:30 pm  Reply with quote  

Well I went to the government's site and as I expected

no detail

only 5% of the continent shot, and useless extreme closeups or completely useless extreme longshots from 1200 miles up in space that don't show anything.

Why am I not surprised.

The only thing they are allowing is the usual blinding white snow shots of nothing, showing nothing, saying nothing.

Told you.
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Joined: 25 Apr 2001
Posts: 224
Location: Menlo Park, Ca, USA
PostSat Apr 28, 2001 3:48 am  Reply with quote  

Well, shucks....That is about all there is out there unless one hires one of the civilian eyeballs to fly over. Not cheap and I'd bet it would be cloudy during 'that' pass!!!
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Joined: 02 Jan 2001
Posts: 526
Location: Earth
PostSat Apr 28, 2001 4:45 am  Reply with quote  

But that's my point. This one ONE HUGE continent. There should be zillions of pictures, websites, data banks of past and current field research, blahahadkljasdfjhaskfjh

...but dead silence, on a dead calm night...with no breeze.

It's as if there is no continent there. We are talking ABOUT A CONTINENT, ONE THE SEVEN ON THIS PLANET and there is NO data on it? Any data you find, is pre '45

...what's up with that?

(I think you know where I am going with this, but that's another thread and I am nearing compilation. I have to get with a few guys to close some holes, but after that...)
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Joined: 25 Apr 2001
Posts: 224
Location: Menlo Park, Ca, USA
PostSun Apr 29, 2001 2:29 am  Reply with quote  

South Pole Nuclear Reactor
Accident? Workers
Exposed To Radiation?
By Scott D. Portzline

(May be quoted only in full and with complete source attribution)
Jeff - I think their is a strong likelihood that a reactor accident has occured in Antarctica. It certainly fits the clues which I have developed beginning on Tuesday April 24th. The "tip off" was the request for salt to be delivered with the rescuers. Potassium Iodide is a salt that blocks the uptake of radioactive Iodine during a nuclear emergency.

The request specified to fill the pockets of one rescuer's coat with salt. That indicates a priority instead of a normal quartermaster's request which would be delivered by the case - a priority like hand carrying someone's medicine. Additionally, after the focus on "salt" by some media as being an indicator of a potential need for Potassium Iodide, the "" website posted this update on April 27:

"Seems the South Pole did receive a salt supply (100 Pounds) but it is baking salt. There will however not be salt on the tables will [sic] October when fresh supplies arrive."

I suspect a reactor accident has occured at the Amundsen - Scott South Pole Station


1. Something unusual has happened requiring the evacuation of 11 people from Antarctica.

2. A new power plant was scheduled to go online at the Amundsen - Scott South Pole Station in April 2001 as part of the South Pole Modernization Project. Construction began in 1998. The entire station will be replaced with the new 2005.

3. Raytheon took over the logistics of the U.S. Antarctic Program on April 1, 2001

4. Raytheon is a Nuclear Engineering Contractor having constructed more than 50 commercial units and involved with 75% of US nuclear power plants.

5. The layout of the new powerplant resemble that of a reactor site; including a water supply adjacent to the plant. The new power station was constructed under the ice.

6. The logistics of operating a remotely located nuclear plant require maitaining more than 100,000 spare parts. Who better to handle that than Raytheon?

7. Previous experience with diesel and jet fuel contamination in McMurdo sound has been very bad. The marine life on the floor of the sound is gone. Handling, transporting and storing enourmous quantities of these fuels for power at the South Pole is even more troublesome. Nuclear power could be viewed as less invasive and more cost effective at the South Pole Station.

8. Workers have cleaned up radioactivity before in severe conditions and in total darkness in Thule Greenland in January 1968 following the crash of a B-52 carrying 4 nuclear bombs - so it can be done. Workers faced 85mph winds and -70F degree temperatures to clean up the snow and ice which was taken to the US. One bomb (or radioactive components of one bomb) sank to the ocean floor. An attempt to recover that bomb or components occured in the spring of 1979 while I was there. All of these events were classified. I have pictures of some of the equipment.

9. It has been reported that a cargo ship is heading to Antarctica at this time (unconfirmed).

There was a fire at "Nukey Poo" in McMurdo Antarctica 30 years ago (nickname of a dual use nuclear reactor which operated for 10 years supplying electrical power and desalinating seawater. The fire was caused by hydrogen gases and really wasn't much of a problem. The reactor has been removed.

Most people have the impression that Antarctica is a "nuclear free zone." But, Department of Energy documents indicate that the US interprets the Antarctic Treaties as allowing the peaceful use of nuclear materials.

It is possible that a small Pressurized Water Reactor was going through its start up procedures and testing at the South Pole Station when an accident occured. Initial start up can be a difficult time. At Three Mile Island 23 years ago, the reactor scrammed on its first day of start up in a precursor event of the partial meltdown in 1979.

I have seen pictures of a vertical cylindrical structure under construction at the South Pole Station which could accomodate a US Naval reactor. I have taken pictures of these reactors being shipped by rail past my home.

Scott Portzline

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Joined: 25 Apr 2001
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Location: Menlo Park, Ca, USA
PostSun Apr 29, 2001 2:31 am  Reply with quote  

more on this:
Eleven Other Americans
Extracted From South Pole
From Sue
Originally posted 4-24-1

PUNTA ARENAS, Chile (CNN) -- A new rescue flight left an Antarctic base for the South Pole on Tuesday to pick upan ailing American doctor at a research station there, officials said.

The mission to retrieve Dr. Ronald Shemenski from the Amundsen-Scott Station left hours after a New Zealand air force plane retrieved 11 Americans from different outpost on the other side of Antarctica.

The Royal New Zealand Air Force C-130 Hercules cargo airplane safely rose from the runway at the icy and windswept Pegasus airfield at McMurdo Station, just about an hour after landing to retrieve the four sick staffers and seven other Americans, according to Antarctica New Zealand, a government research group.

The risky winter trip was undertaken because one of the Americans requires immediate medical attention, said John Sherve, the New Zealand manager for Raytheon Polar Services, their employer.

Some of the others also have medical needs that can't be met in McMurdo, he said. "Right now, the count is eleven people coming out, for various reasons," Sherve told The Associated Press. "The primary purpose of the mission is emergency medical evacuation of one employee."

He declined to comment on the patients' conditions, but New Zealand air force sources said one man had a serious heart condition that required urgent hospital treatment.

The second rescue attempt was delayed for a second day Monday because of bad weather.

Shemenski is the only physician among the 50 people, including researchers and construction workers, at the Amundsen-Scott Station -- 850 miles from McMurdo -- where the National Science Foundation conducts astronomy and astrophysics research.

He will be replaced by Dr. Betty Carlisle, a physician with previous experience at Amundsen-Scott. If the exchange cannot be made within two weeks, before winter closes in, it will have to wait, probably until October.

Shemenski recently developed pancreatitis after one of his gall stones plugged a duct between his pancreas and gall bladder. Though his condition has improved, NSF spokesman Curt Suplee said he has a 30 percent chance of recurrence, which could develop into a life-threatening condition.

The plane at McMurdo kept its engines running to prevent them freezing in the minus 22 temperatures. The plane was expected to arrive back in Christchurch late Tuesday.

With little cloud and no wind, weather conditions were near ideal for the rescue mission. Bad weather conditions on the Antarctic coast had earlier delayed the rescue mission 24 hours. Others among the evacuees had "family emergencies they need to go take care of," Sherve said, describing the mass evacuation as "unprecedented."

All eleven are employees of Raytheon, which provides support services at the McMurdo Base, 800 miles from the South Pole.

There are 211 Americans left at the base following the evacuation, where they will winter over until the next flights, scheduled in late August as Antarctica's spring begins. The evacuation flight carried fresh fruit and vegetables and personal mail to the ice-and-snow bound base staff.

Flights to the South Pole station are normally halted from late February until November because of the extreme winter cold and darkness.

"The wind's blowing like hell. We're getting reduced visibility and blowing snow. If the winds calm down and there's less cloud cover, we'll get better visibility," said Steve Penikett, general manager of Kenn Borek Air Ltd., the Canadian airline company leading the evacuation for the doctor.

Aviation experts say a landing at the South Pole now is especially dangerous with temperatures now 75 degrees below zero -- 143 below with the wind chill -- and skies are nearly pitch-black some 20 hours of the day.

The rescue effort is the second in two years.

In October 1999, Dr. Jerri Nielsen, the lone physician at the Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station was evacuated after she discovered a breast tumor that was diagnosed as cancerous.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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