There seems to be a surge of what might be called Personal EMP, at least here in the N American continent in early February. Is this caused by the bow stress, and can we expect more of this? There was a double incident of van and bus fires on March 1 in Manchester, England, and an unexplained parking garage fire at Disney too in February. Cars bursting into flame? [and from another] North Freedom: We had a couple new electric space heaters plugged in upstairs, and they apparently blew a circuit. This happened repeatedly while we were trying to figure out just which circuit or device was the issue. None of that is supposed to create an EMP, nor are space heaters supposed to blow a circuit in a newly rewired house. So all the lights go out in the basement.  All 5, simultaneously, on two different circuits there. All 5 light bulbs needed to be replaced. Then the hot water disappeared. The plumber confirmed that the reset switch on the hot water heater had been thrown but the filament was fried anyway. Yes, the water table is only 5 feet below the floor here, and EMP acts like lightning, seeking water and electronics are a great route for this. But it should not have happened! [and from another] Baraboo:  My electric lights began to flicker. And then my smoke alarm, which has been dead for nine years, suddenly came alive and began chirping wildly. Simultaneously the TV in my spare bedroom turned itself on, and the batteries in my never-used flashlight failed. My heater controller failed within days, as did the battery on my IPad! [and from another] Main: A year ago my phone started ringing and it was my wife’s phone calling. But her phone was plugged in, recharging, next to mind on the table, and she was upstairs, asleep. Now again about 6 weeks ago this happened again. This time both our phones were plugged in, being recharged. This time my phone called her phone, and recorded on her answering machine. We could hear the news on the TV playing in the background, so it was a definite connection between the two phones. [and from another] Huge Fire as Bus goes up in Flames in middle of Manchester Street. March 1, 2017 http://www.express.co.uk/news/uk/773532/bus-fire-explodes-mancheste... The back of the double decker bus caught fire in Cheadle Hulme during rush hour. One witness told Manchester Evening News: "I couldn’t believe it. The whole of the back of the bus where the engine is just went up in flames.” [and from another] Van Explosion under Manchester Airport's Runway causes Terror and Travel Chaos as Planes are Diverted. March 1, 2017. http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4269010/Massive-explosion-t... A van caught fire in a huge explosion inside a tunnel underneath a runway at Manchester Airport. The tunnel on the A538 was closed along with the runway as fire crews battled the blaze last night after eyewitnesses reported hearing a loud bang. [and from another] Disneyland Parking Garage Fire Damages 9 Cars. February 14, 2017. http://abc7.com/news/multiple-cars-catch-fire-at-disneyland-parking... Multiple cars caught fire at the main parking garage for Disneyland guests. The investigation into the cause of the fire was underway, officials stated. Foul play was not suspected as a factor.  It's just an accidental fire that started with one vehicle then quickly communicated to other vehicles.

If EMP can cause a surge in an electric train, or fry the electronics on a fly-by-wire airplane, then it can surely play havoc with personal electronics such as cars and cell phones and home appliances. Cell phones plugged in to be charged are subject to a surge through the electric power grid, and with a “send” function activated would likely try to call the last phone number called. EMP is known to be both surge and brownout, so having lights flicker and then burn out would occur. Filaments such as found in light bulbs or electric heaters would be particularly sensitive to be fried. 

It should not be surprising that car, van, and bus engines burst into flame, as fuel for a fire is right at hand in the gas tank and oil tank. Car moving parts are greased well, too. An EMP affecting the battery would spark in all directions, and once roaring, the fire would cause an explosion. The public can expect such incidents to occur, intermittently, due to the charged tail of Nibiru interacting with the electric screech in rock layers in both compression and stretch regions. Obviously, one should avoid touching any electronics affected, during an EMP, avoid air and train travel if possible, and if in a car or bus seemingly affected by EMP, leave the vehicle before it explodes.

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for March 11, 2017

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Comment by Scott on October 5, 2017 at 7:50am

Power surges affect Centerville-area residents (October 1, 2017)

About 50 Centerville-area [Pennsylvania] residents with similar stories in which appliances and equipment in their homes have been ruined gathered Sunday for an informational meeting. The residents believe frequent power surges – temporary spikes in voltage within an electrical circuit – are the cause.

Watson said frequent power surges have been occurring for years, with the most recent string occurring during the week of Sept. 11.

Chief Derrek White of Denbo Vesta Six said the fire station has been impacted. He said the electronic sign in front of the station wasn’t working, and, as recently as Friday morning, a surge caused alarms and pagers to activate.

http://www.observer-reporter.com/20171001/x2018wex2019ve_all_lost_s...

Comment by Scott on July 14, 2017 at 10:51pm

Power spikes destroying electronics, major appliances in Geauga County [Ohio] homes (July 13, 2017)

"Sparks flew out of the ceiling fan. Light bulbs burst all over the place," Lisa Salyers said.

"Flickering lights all the time. Bulbs burning out. Sparks flying out of the outlets. We don't feel safe," said Suzanne Moloney, who has used a spreadsheet to document electrical hazards in about half of the 34 homes in their subdivision. Most of the problems have occurred over the past six months.

Homeowners complain that power surges have destroyed major appliances and electronics.

"I lost a dryer motherboard, a dehumidifier, computer, refrigerator and stove," Moloney said.

Excessive voltage coming into Salyers home has damaged televisions, her dishwasher, garage door opener, dishwasher and invisible fence among other items.

"You're supposed to have 120v coming out of the fuse box and we got readings in the 190s and 220 range," she said.

The homeowners have complained to First Energy to no avail.

Utility companies are usually not responsible for damage done to electrical items caused by faulty equipment.

They recommend a surge protector. Either the type you plug-in to an outlet or better yet, a whole-house unit that's installed for a few hundred dollars into the home's electrical panel.

http://www.wkyc.com/news/investigations/investigator-power-spikes-d...

Comment by jorge namour on March 15, 2017 at 3:13pm

Airline passenger's headphones catch fire midflight

March 15, 2017

http://edition.cnn.com/2017/03/14/asia/australia-headphone-explosio...

(CNN)Australian authorities will investigate why a pair of battery-powered headphones caught fire two hours into a flight between Beijing and Melbourne, blackening and blistering a female passenger's face and hands.

The woman was sleeping and listening to music about two hours into the trip when she heard an explosion.

"As I went to turn around I felt burning on my face," she told the Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB), which issued a statement Wednesday as a warning to other passengers.

A passenger on an international flight, pictured, said her headphones caught on fire midflight.
"I just grabbed my face which caused the headphones to go around my neck," she said.
The woman, who was not identified, said she tore off the headphones and threw them to the floor, where she saw they were shooting off sparks and small flames.

"As I went to stamp my foot on them the flight attendants were already there with a bucket of water to pour on them. They put them into the bucket at the rear of the plane," she said.
They couldn't remove all of the headphones however -- both the battery and cover had melted into the aircraft floor. CONTINUE...

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