I was just thinking about this post from March 2, 2011:http://www.themistsofavalon.net/t1824p90-et-communications
Indeed, a message I seem to be getting is NOT to stock up. I do not know if this is part of my previous vows of poverty (or current ones), or if I just know I will be okay, or if it is because I will be going to see “all of my friends”. <br>
PEACE and MUCH GRATITUDE!
Are you planning on staying with us, my friend? In that case, I'll add a few more cans of salmon and chili to the pile.
We've got plenty of beans and rice already :) - LOL
Aw, Lee. Hanging out with you guys has always been on my list of things that would be really fun to do, regardless of circumstances. But, "circumstances" is right where we all are, isn't it? hehe Beans + Rice = complete protein.
You have always felt like home.
After this cold winter, I am tempted to vote for the weather in Hawaii. :op (San Diego has really nice weather, but not a lot of fun).There is much hope in that statement: If Hawaii survives, California survives (unless some big wave is thrown off course and sent to my back door, in order for Hawaii to survive - lol).
That's really only funny if one understands they never die.."
It boggles my mind to think that Japan is having "aftershocks" that are larger than the quake when I was in San Francisco in 1989.While not HUGE (yet?), the waves came to my back door much more quickly than I expected:http://latimesblogs.latimes.com/lanow/2011/03/tsunami-docks-ripped-out-in-fort-bragg-fishing-community.htmlTsunami: Docks ripped out in Fort Bragg fishing community Fort Bragg, California, and the rest of "my world." -
Clear Lake is the little blue lake just south of the Mendocino National Forest / north of Santa Rosa (the lake actually wraps around the base of the volcano on three sides).
<a href="http://illiweb.com/fa/pbucket.gif" target="_blank"><img src="https://2img.net/h/i835.photobucket.com/albums/zz272/DSummerMan65/mendomap.jpg" border="0" alt="Photobucket"></a>
"March 11, 2011 | 12:50 pm
Surges of water hit the tiny town of Fort Bragg, 200 miles south of Crescent City, witnesses say, ripping out docks and filling the water with debris, and closing off exits and entrances to the port.
Fort Bragg is an epicenter of California's fishing community, and dozens of boats leave from there to fish crab, black cod and salmon.
"It's pretty brutal," said Charles D. Smith, a fisherman who owns a boat called the Miss Smith. "The ends of the docks are floating around all over the place."
Smith got down to the harbor early in the morning and battened down his hatches. Other fishermen sailed to sea earlier Friday to escape damage in port. There won't be anywhere for them to dock when they return, he said.
"They lucked out in a sense -– they're not going to have to run around cleaning stuff up," he said.
The harbor commission will have to replace the docks and clear away the debris, which could slow down fishing in and out of the harbor, a sleepy place where sea lions often sun themselves. It's currently black cod season.
"It's a nuisance," Smith said.
John Gebers, who owns Noyo Fishing Center, in the harbor at Fort Bragg, said that four-foot surges are still rolling in and up the river that winds out of Noyo Bay.
"It's strange, it makes it look like the river reverses direction," he said by phone from the riverbank, where 50 people were standing to watch from land. "It's still surging."
Fort Bragg and Crescent City were the two cities hit hardest by the tsunami caused by a 1964 earthquake."
I used to have a mortgage on a home. I still see clients, here. Nothing necessarily that sensational on its own, but things are really starting to add up.
I was in Fort Bragg on the same morning that I ended up sliding off of the road and getting stuck in the snow, when I had my out of body experience/past-life (?) regression (I am trying to connect the dots and leave bread crumbs; this is my somewhat self-indulgent thread: http://www.themistsofavalon.net/t1949p60-remembering-who-i-am#37767