Subj: ORANUR ALERT
Date: 5/25/00 8:20:17 PM Pacific Daylight Time
Thu, 25 May 2000 17:54:37 EDT
Orgone Biophysical Research Lab
Forwarded News Item
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*** ORANUR ALERT ***
This alert is a bit tardy, but is issued for a variety of reasons.
items are gathered together here. A big thanks to everyone who
information, and we'll try to be more prompt in re-posting in the
1. Email (below) from Theirrie Cook regarding various elements of the
current crisis, received 20 May 2000. Her observations are very similar
those noted by Reich regarding the biological effects of oranur --
irritated life energy reactions to low-level nuclear radiation.
2. A malfunction at the Chernobyl nuclear power reactor on May 16 or
with wildfires in the area previously contaminated by radioactive
during the original Chernobyl disaster in 1986. The reactor output was
reportedly cut in half, a procedure which usually is accompanied by
of radioactive gasses, though in this case such releases were denied.
Radioactive smoke from the fires is verified. (see below)
3. The fires around Los Alamos also spread radioactive smokes, though
has been denied at the official levels. Several emails on this subject
appear below, submitted on May 11-13.
4. As seen in prior years, and as documented in back issues of Pulse of
the Planet journal, such radioactive releases over-excite the
orgone energy continuum, resulting in soaring temperatures and declines
clouds and rain. (story below)
5. All this occurrs close to the sunspot maxima, with a stormy
solar-terrestrial environment, which seems to add to the overcharge,
oranur, and excited heating of the atmosphere. (See the OBRL web site
the added feature on solar-terrestrial conditions
For documentation on a similar atomic-generated heat wave, in India
following their multiple nuclear explosions in 1998, see:
>From Theirrie Cook
23 May 2000, Petaluma, California.
Since last Tuesday, (5/16) I have noticed symptoms within myself, and
environment, of an oranur situation.
>From previous reactions to nuclear bomb tests, I discovered that I have a
definite symptom reaction that often would start the day before the
detonation, possibly when the nuclear materials were being brought close
together, thus triggering an atmospheric oranur reaction even before the
blast that I would immediately pick up on. My symptoms are the
"immobilization" which manifests as extreme fatigue, but an agitation in
mind that doesn't allow for either deep sleep or focus and
sometimes angry flare-ups or depressed thoughts are present, physical
contractions, recurrences of old physical problems, darkness or
under my skin, and skin can be cold to the touch.
On Tuesday I noticed a blackness under my skin following fatigue the day
before. The fatigue stayed with me and on Friday I reinjured a back
Today, Saturday, temperatures have soared near the 90s from just a week
being in the low to mid 60s with rain. My fatigue has become severe
inability to focus and a blackness still remains, especially around my
In consulting with friends in the area, people have noted fatigue and
agitation, respiratory problems, "feeling out of sorts". Temperatures
gone into the 100s.
The possible nuclear sources of an oranur reaction are:
1. Forest fires in the Ukraine (no starting date) which are burning
vegetation contaminated by Chernobyl.
2. The forest fire at Los Alamos, NM started May 4 and was burning
Los Alamos and at the nuclear research facility earlier this week where,
again, the vegetation is highly contaminated from nuclear discharges and
waste from the facility.
3. An "accident" at Chernobyl (May 15) where no leak was officially
In the past, a week has been the usual lag time between a nuclear
in Europe or Asia causing an inflammation of atmospheric temperatures
am seeing here now in California which would be just about right for the
Chernobyl "accident". The Los Alamos fires could additionally be
Today, Tuesday, May 23, a low pressure formed spontaneously off the
Southern California which is rotating tropical moisture throughout
resulting in deep blue/grey clouds forming in the San Francisco Bay area
showers. Also, strong, gusty winds from the west came roaring in
giving me the sense of a natural cleansing or the oranur situation.
Also from Theirrie Cook
1. Malfunction at Chernobyl Nuke Site
.c The Associated Press
KIEV, Ukraine (AP) - Officials at the Chernobyl nuclear plant said
its only operating reactor was working normally after a malfunction in a
turbo generator forced them to halve power.
``The reactor is working in a normal regime,'' said Chernobyl duty
The plant, the site of the world's worst nuclear accident in 1986,
the malfunction Monday.
U.S. officials reported details of the power cut Wednesday in
Bilyk said the report did not reveal anything the plant had not already
Chernobyl and the U.S. official said no radiation was released.
When the incident was reported on Monday, plant officials said a
turbo-alternator at the plant's only working reactor No. 3 failed before
and was shut down for repairs until evening.
Later Wednesday, State Department spokesman Philip Reeker gave a similar
account, calling the malfunction a leak.
Reeker said forest fires in Belarus and northern Ukraine had spread
debris from the 1986 disaster and caused a slight elevation of radiation
levels in Minsk, the Belarus capital.
Reeker said U.S. medical authorities had found no reason ``to take any
Ukraine emergency officials have reported fires in the region, but said
were well outside the 18-mile isolation zone surrounding Chernobyl.
President Clinton is due to visit Kiev on June 6 after summit talks in
with Russian President Vladimir Putin. A White House official said there
no reason for Clinton to change plans.
Most nuclear plants in the former Soviet Union, including Chernobyl,
experience frequent malfunctions that force a reduction or stoppage of
electric production. Most of the incidents do not result in the release
radiation and repairs are generally made quickly.
Ukraine has promised to close Chernobyl down in 2000.
2. From Gary Vincent
Los Alamos Radiation Hazard (edited)
Despite assurances of the security of the structures at the test site,
there are ~43acres or sq. miles which are under superfund cleanup at the
site -- open grounds -- 41 target sites I understand. These were
budgeted for billions in cleanup over the next 10yrs. or so, and the
grounds have been used for 50yrs for testing of all sorts of the most
carcinogenic and long-lived nuclear materials in existence. These
include uranium, plutonium, asbestos, PCBs, etc. ...
Richard Hoagland's extrapolation is that the materials on this site over
the decades have chelated into the plants and trees, not to mention the
topsoil/dust, and have got to be being released into the smoke and
winds. He and Michael Seigel (sp?), the host, both read from the same
web page -- www.em.doe.gov -- the details of what's contained
at the cleanup sites, which I'm sure anyone concerned can access. This,
like the entire audio of the program (I assume), can be heard/obtained
at the www.artbell.com website (although Bell's now retired). ALSO:
Keith, webmaster, has posted the link.
>From Gary Vesperman
Subject: [downwinders] Los Alamos smoke may be highly contaminated
May 12, 2000
Our Radalert nuclear radiation monitor pegged out to it's maximum
following the RFETS prescribed burn a month ago, and finally settled
about a week afterward. It has picked up and has steadily climbed
the past 2 days here in Denver, Colorado again to 12,105 cpm total
Unfortunately, our local authorities and DOE people can't seem to pick
anything. Maybe it's due to their monitors being calibrated to the
Flats local high background, so it doesn't pick up anything of note as
all background" here. You have to wonder how much the people in New
Texas, Oklahoma, and Colorado are being exposed to in that massive
Will we ever know - officially that is?
We're trying to minimize going outside as much as possible to avoid it.
satellite photos of the huge plume from the Los Alamos fire shown in
daily papers shows most of the main plume headed east, with some
headed NE. There may be some portion coming all the way up to Denver,
following the mountain range up to us. Question is, Just how much crap
that huge plume from the 50 years of immediate fallout to the
environs that has been settled into soils, taken up into the burning
vegetation, etc.? Any citizens with monitors should be logging daily
I hope this disaster teaches DOE and the U.S. Forest Service to stop
prescribed burning near any of the DOE facilities. It probably won't.
Environmental Information Network
Excellent environmental group link for Los Alamos Fire
Info on Los Alamos:
And now, the larger atmospheric consequences....
3. Heat Wave Hits Western U.S.
Updated 6:12 PM ET May 23, 2000
By JENNIFER COLEMAN, Associated Press Writer
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) - Record-breaking temperatures in the 90s and
100s across California have melted Sierra ski runs, closed sidewalk
and brought pleas for energy conservation.
The mercury has also been unseasonably high elsewhere in the West
week, with Arizona and Nevada already seeing midsummer heat.
"I'm hot, muggy, sweaty. The sun's beating me up," said Danny Drum, a
construction worker pushing a wheelbarrow in Las Vegas, where the
temperature was expected to reach a record-tying 106 Tuesday.
Phoenix headed toward a 110-degree day Tuesday, its second straight
record territory, but that was almost cool compared to other places in
Arizona - it was a record 117 in Lake Havasu City and 116 in Bullhead
"Your brain goes numb," said Brad Meyer, a roofer in Lake Havasu.
Even San Francisco, usually foggy and cool well into spring and early
summer, saw record hot weather this week, topping 93 degrees Sunday.
shattered the state's record for the day - 86 degrees in 1886.
The heat wave struck while some power plants were down for pre-summer
maintenance, said Patric Dorinson, spokesman for the Independent System
Operator, which oversees the state's power grid.
Widespread air conditioner use prompted utility regulators to declare
emergency Monday. Some businesses shut down in times of unusually high
demand in exchange for discounts on their power bills.
But by Tuesday, the power grid was back to normal, and easing
temperatures forecast for the rest of the week should allow maintenance
When the temperature topped 100 in Sacramento this week, restaurant
manager Lu Mohatt decided to have a sale - 10 percent off for customers
picked up their own orders.
"I hate to send my runners out in the heat," she said. "I'm always
them to drink more water and stay out of the heat when it's like this."
With temperatures still in the upper 90s Tuesday, the cafe's sidewalk
tables sat empty as customers sought air conditioned spots inside.
Because of the heat, the Squaw Valley ski resort near Lake Tahoe,
expected to stay open Memorial Day weekend, may have to close some runs,
spokeswoman Katja Dahl said.
But the Mammoth Mountain ski resort in central California expects to
stay open into June, said spokeswoman Joani Saari.
"Last week we had four inches of new snow," she said. "It's been
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