August 06, 2009

Today's Dose Of Enviro-Weenie Stupidity

Greenies want to fight power production in England using unique methods.

Tesco is sending 5,000 tons of leftover meat a year to be burned to generate electricity for homes, it emerged yesterday.

The supermarket disposes of enough meat that has passed its sell-by date to power 600 homes for a year through the National Grid.

Other major supermarkets plan to follow suit. But animal rights campaigners yesterday said many homeowners would be 'horrified' to learn that their electricity was generated by the 'macabre' recycling scheme {oh, so these shitstains now oppose recycling? Good to know-ed.}.

Tesco has hailed the scheme as part of a 'green' drive which had enabled it to stop sending any of the waste it produces to environmentally damaging landfill sites {And what about the meat? Maybe we should just have Tesco throw rotten meat at the hippies. That would be a fitting.catharsis for my Punch a Hippie habit.-ed.}.

But the campaigners said the environmental benefits were far outweighed by the greenhouse gases produced by all the extra animals unnecessarily reared {he said "reared". Snicker-ed}for slaughter in the first place.

Ok, fuck you right there. What the fuck are Brits going to use to fuel their homes? If not rotten meat, what else? Oh, that's right. They have a shitload of oil in their own backyard, but the armpit raping fabulously foreskinned  assmaggots in the Gaia movement are doing everything they can to fuck this up worse than the final exam at Ted Kennedy's Driving and Scuba Diving School.

Oh well. But at least we have wind power. That's awesomely safe, right? Right?

Uh, no.

At the heart of Dr Pierpont's findings is that humans are affected by low-frequency noise and vibrations from wind turbines through their ear bones, rather like fish and other amphibians. That humans have the same sensitivity as fish is based on new discoveries made by scientists at Manchester University and New South Wales last year. This, she claims, overturns the medical orthodoxy of the past 70 years on which acousticians working for wind farms are using to base their noise measurements. "It has been gospel among acousticians for years that if a person can't hear a sound, it's too weak for it to be detected or registered by any other part of the body," she said. "But this is no longer true. Humans can hear through the bones. This is amazing. It would be heretical if it hadn't been shown in a well-conducted experiment."

In the UK, Dr Christopher Hanning, founder of the British Sleep Society, who has also backed her research, said: "Dr Pierpont's detailed recording of the harm caused by wind turbine noise will lay firm foundations for future research. It should be required reading for all planners considering wind farms. Like so many earlier medical pioneers exposing the weaknesses of current orthodoxy, Dr Pierpont has been subject to much denigration and criticism and ... it is tribute to her strength of character and conviction that this important book is going to reach publication."

Dr Pierpont's thesis, which is to be published in October by K-Selected Books, has been peer reviewed and includes an endorsement from Professor Lord May, former chief scientific adviser to the UK government. Lord May describes her research as "impressive, interesting and important".

Her new material about the impact of turbine noise on health will be of concern to the Government given its plans for about 4,000 new wind turbines across the country. Ed Miliband, the Secretary of State for Energy and Climate Change, has made wind power a central part of his new green policy to encourage renewable energy sources. Another 3,000 are planned off-shore.

Drawing on the early work of Dr Amanda Harry, a British GP in Portsmouth who had been alerted by her patients to the potential health risk, Dr Pierpont gathered together 10 further families from around the world who were living near large wind turbines, giving her a cluster of 38 people, from infants to age 75, to explore the pathophysiology of WTS for the case series. Eight of the 10 families she analysed for the study have now moved away from their homes.

Uh-oh. Fucking imbeciles. This makes me want to go and throw a car battery into a lake just to spite these fools.



Posted by: eddiebear at 11:56 AM | Comments (1) | Add Comment
Post contains 720 words, total size 5 kb.

Comments are disabled. Post is locked.
17kb generated in CPU 0.04, elapsed 0.3492 seconds.
61 queries taking 0.3335 seconds, 132 records returned.
Powered by Minx 1.1.6c-pink.