View Full Version : Typhoon Wipha heads for Fukushima - Please Help!

15th October 2013, 15:02
News Updates from Citizens for Legitimate Government
15 Oct 2013

Strong typhoon heads for Japan and Fukushima nuclear plant 15 Oct 2013

A powerful typhoon was closing in on Japan on Tuesday, on a path that will take it toward the precarious Fukushima nuclear power plant. Typhoon Wipha, packing winds of up to 144 kilometres per hour near its centre, was in the Pacific south of Japan early on Tuesday and moving north at 20 kilometres per hour. It was forecast to reach an area off the Tokyo metropolitan area by early on Wednesday and later in the day would be off the coast of Fukushima where the crippled nuclear power plant sits.

Weatherworkers, please address this storm, to dissipate and divert it as it approaches Fukushima. This is underway now. Radioactive seawater will be picked up and spread everywhere, and of course, conditions at the reactors might be made worse.

Please work with this storm, to help protect this planet and its lifeforms.

15th October 2013, 15:14
Source is wonderful, and my best wishes is that the storm will abate with no loss or harm to living things.

The wonderful part is, "storms never last".


15th October 2013, 15:41
True, they never last, but things happen while they're present.

It looks like there are two storm systems nearly touching off the east coast of Japan. There is another storm heading for Vietnam, which is located below the one heading for Fukushima.

I'm going to insert a million-miles-long rod of brilliant white Love-Light where those two storms touch, in the hope that that will disrupt the energy of both of them. WITH HARM TO NONE!

If anyone is drawn to this visualization, please reinforce it by adding your energy!


15th October 2013, 15:44
Those who work with WATER -- please give some attention to forecasts for 40-foot waves associated with Typhoon Wipha, the storm headed for Fukushima.

15th October 2013, 16:05
Has there ever been so many major storms heading for Japan? I don't have stats on this but I do recall that there were projections for damaging storms last year that didn't pan out. I mean, the storms turned out to be nothing. Looks like they're trying it again, this time with a Sandy-sized storm. (Yes, I do think this is a manipulated event.)

Kitsap Sun, Oct. 14, 2013: [...] a hybrid storm, with characteristics of both a tropical storm and an extratropical system [...] similar to some of the features that Hurricane Sandy had [...] Wipha could bring an expanded area of high winds and pounding surf along with several inches of rain to [...] the vulnerable nuclear plant [...] Ryan Maue, a meteorologist at WeatherBell Analytics [...] told Climate Central that the storm poses a “huge flood potential” for the Fukushima area. [...]

“Wipha is extra-large size-wise,” Maue said, predicting it will grow and strengthen as it makes its closest pass to Japan [...] A major storm with high surf, strong winds, and heavy rainfall likely would complicate cleanup efforts, or possibly pose an even greater danger to the facility. [...] hybrid storm systems may not be good news for Tokyo and Fukushima [...] can cause storms to intensify and expand in size, resulting in a broader wind field and a higher potential for storm surge. Computer models show the potential for 40-foot waves off the coast of Japan [...]

16th October 2013, 17:59
Very little loss of life; Fukushima OK ...
This storm did not come ashore as a Category 5 Hurricane as predicted (hyped?).
Sustained winds of 78mph -- high enough to cause damage --
Gusts to 112mph ...
But not a Katrina-level event.
(thank goodness! posted in gratitude)

(Reuters) - A typhoon killed 17 people in Japan on Wednesday, most on an offshore island, but largely spared the capital and caused no new disaster as it brushed by the wrecked Fukushima nuclear power station, the plant's operator said.

More than 50 people were missing after the "once in a decade" Typhoon Wipha roared up Japan's east coast. About 20,000 people were told to leave their homes because of the danger of flooding and hundreds of flights were canceled. Sixteen people were killed on Izu Oshima island, about 120 km (75 miles) south of Tokyo, as rivers burst their banks. The storm set off mudslides along a 2 km (1.2 mile) stretch of mountains... roads clogged with wreckage and houses with gaping holes....

[...] The storm brought hurricane-force winds and drenching rain to the Tokyo metropolitan area of 30 million people at the peak of the morning rush hour.

The operator of the Fukushima nuclear plant, Tokyo Electric Power Corp, canceled all offshore work and secured machinery as the storm approached.

RAIN PUMPED OUT [...] A Tepco spokesman said Typhoon Wipha had caused no new problems at the plant, which is on the coast 220 km (130 miles) north of Tokyo.

The storm dumped heavy rain and it had to be pumped out of protective containers at the base of about 1,000 tanks storing radioactive water, the by-product of a jerry-rigged cooling system designed to control wrecked reactors. The rainwater was checked for radioactivity and released into the sea, the company spokesman said.

Wipha was down-graded to a tropical depression by 0700 GMT. It was off the coast of northeastern Japan and moving northeast at 95 kph (59 mph), according to the Japan Meteorological Agency.

At its height, it had sustained winds at its centre of 126 kph (78 mph) and gusts of up to 180 kph (112 mph).

More than 500 flights at Tokyo's Haneda and Narita airports were canceled, and thousands of schools closed. Bullet train services were halted but resumed by Wednesday afternoon.

Typhoon Wipha was the strongest storm to hit the region since October 2004. [...]

Thanks to all who did weatherwork on this storm. 40-foot waves were predicted, but I can't find any reporting about a tidal surge along the coast.

16th October 2013, 18:18
This storm did not come ashore as a Category 5 Hurricane as predicted (hyped?).

Or maybe your requested help was effectively answered ... ;)

16th October 2013, 18:29
it isn't over yet, another rolling in that will hit next week...


16th October 2013, 18:57
This storm did not come ashore as a Category 5 Hurricane as predicted (hyped?).

Or maybe your requested help was effectively answered ... ;)

Who knows? :) One certainly hopes so! So let's get to work on the next one.

Thanks, Rocky, for the heads-up about the next storm. Now is the time to work on it, to lessen it, divert it, or break it up before it progresses.

No rest for Weatherworkers!

16th October 2013, 23:53
#4 which is the one storing all the fuel in a multimillion gallon water pool, is tipping like the Eiffel tower...

the quake that just hit and storms have not helped, they need to shore it up by burying it in cement

The Prime Minister is begging for specialist anywhere in the world to come help them...

all the reports were filled with lies, this is really bad, more important than Iran's friggen nukes or Syria's chemical weapons