Tesla Academy Jeopardized by Colorado Deluge Called 1000-Year Event

Mercury  DIGITAL CAMERAPosted by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News

My friend and associate, Michael Riversong, sent out the following email this evening regarding his Tesla Academy.

To appreciate why this has particular impact on me, bear in mind that I was born and raised in Boulder, Colorado. And the upcoming Global Breakthrough Energy Movement Conference is scheduled for October 10-12 at the University of Colorado in Boulder. [Show will go on, says Jeroen.]

Boulder-rain_14.62 inchesAs of three days ago, half of the buildings on the campus were damaged by the flooding in Boulder, and the campus was closed for the day.

Some reports, such as Discover Magazine Blog, were calling this a 1000-year event. That was yesterday. When I went just now to get a link to one of those, Google posted the following notice at the top of the search page:

Flash Flood Watch
Northeastern Colorado
10 hours ago – National Weather Service

Potential for flash flooding in the mountains, Front Range foothills [Boulder], Palmer Divide, and adjacent Plains this afternoon through Sunday afternoon … additional heavy rainfall …


Here’s an update on the cumulative rainfall as of Sept. 15, 5:30 pm Mountain. Boulder is still in the lead, with 18.55 inches since Tuesday. Correction: that is when this aired on TV, but the data was not updated. A later broadcast said that the Boulder accumulation was probably closer to 20 inches.


Here is Mike’s email:

From: “Michael Riversong Education” <rivedu@earthlink.net>
To: “FCMF Share group”; “NEC Forum”; “Open Amish & Mennonite Group”
Sent: Saturday, September 14, 2013 9:08 PM [Mountain]
Subject: [NEC-Forum] Friends & Family Bulletin 9/14/13

Flooding continues in Northern Colorado.  Conditions are chaotic in many places.  You’ve probably seen some news reports, and none of them can even begin to portray the scope of this disaster.  It covers a huge area.  The main highway through Fort Collins, Loveland, Berthoud, and Longmont is closed in several places.  Several main roads have been completely demolished. Every mountain canyon along the Front Range has been heavily damaged.  Thousands of people have been forced from their homes, mostly along rivers but even many on higher ground.  Among those people are many friends.

At this point i am officially a “displaced resident of Colorado”.  Am safe, warm, and dry with friends in Cheyenne.  Have some work here, and transportation works fairly well within the city.  We have some threats of flooding as we are on the edge of this giant storm, but so far there have been no serious problems.

I knew we were in trouble back on Wednesday.  Had 2 doctor appointments that day which meant a lot of bus travel.  Twice i got completely drenched during short walks.  Have hardly ever in my life seen rain that heavy in this region.  After discovering that the rain had been like that in spots all the way into New Mexico, it became clear that normal life would soon end for many people.

Then the Sustainable Living Fair was cancelled for the weekend.  Their site has become a lake.  That is a key event, drawing thousands of people.  My organization, Tesla Academy, was to have an educational table there.  Due to the severity of the damage, it will be impossible to schedule an alternative date this year.  The sponsoring organization has a lot of bills to pay, and they may not be able to survive.  Go to their web site to see how you might be able to help: www.sustainablelivingfair.org

At this point the continued survival of Tesla Academy is in doubt.  We’ve existed on very little support for a long time.  Losing that key event is not too much of a financial setback, but it dramatically decreases the scope of our work.  We have few opportunities to see large numbers of people at once.  Not being able to work this weekend has been heartbreaking.

Many things are up in the air at this point.  That includes a lot more rain expected over the next few days, which could cause many more changes in living conditions and infrastructure throughout my home area.  Most of my medications and some equipment currently remains stranded in Fort Collins (at the Mennonite Church).  It has so far not been possible to replace all the medications from sources here in Cheyenne.  Transportation between the cities is always difficult, and over the next several days it may be impossible.  We will soon see exactly how much i needed those medications.

Overall, i’m in better shape than many people, thanks to these friends in Cheyenne.  There may be some substitute teaching work over the next few days which would help a lot.  The main thing i can do for other people who have been displaced by flooding is show up and play comforting music for them.  If you know of any times & places that could be arranged, or could otherwise help facilitate such performances, please get in communication right away.  By policy, it is always ok for you to pass my contact information on to anyone else.  Thank you.

— Michael Riversong
Tesla Academy
Fort Collins, Colorado

Hopefully he can get his medications! Or have a miracle.

Weather Control

When we talk about extreme weather events, we can’t rule out the possibility of weather control or manipulation by the corrupt powers that be for some darker agenda. They certainly have the ability to tweak and even outright stear weather. Are they behind the Colorado Deluge? If so, what is their agenda? I doubt it’s to shut down Michael Riversong’s Tesla Academy; but it could be to further break the back of the American people so that the conspirators can bring in their global police state. Considering that Denver is in some regards one of the headquarters of the cabal, why would they target this area? Cleaning house? In-fighting?

A friend in Boulder who I’ve been talking to about this storm said that a friend of his saw a bunch of chemtrails prior to the arrival of this weather. The “What in the World are they Spraying” documentary described that cause-effect relationship, though we are probably just babes in our understanding about how these things play out.

Report from Lyons

36-to-Pinewood-Springs_Sam-Keene_300Sam Keene, the dad of one of my friends growing up in Boulder, who I stayed with a couple of years ago when I finally took my wife and kids to visit Boulder, gave the following report on September 16, 2013. Sam worked at NIST where my dad also worked. (Excerpt, slightly edited.)

Sent: Monday, September 16, 2013 10:36 PM
Subject: Fwd: Hwy 36 to Pinewood Springs

Thanks to all those of you who have expressed their concern and cares.

This is the worst storm in our town history.  Our town of Lyons (and possibly near-by Estes Park) received the brunt of it. Lyons is being labelled “an isolated Island” from this storm.  140 homes in our small town have been destroyed.  We have been without public service power, internet and cell phone for the past 5 days.  There was continuing fear the Button rock dam, upstream would break.  That would have erased our town, probably forever.  We are high enough that even that water might not have reached our place.

Lyons Colorado gets an average of 15 inches precipitation per year.  We just got 16 inches in 5 days.  Our ranch is 2 miles from town and several hundred feet above the town. This deluge has triggered our 3 seasonal streams, to run full bore across it.  Our losses were minimal, e.g. dirt road washout and some roof leaks.  Our roof had been compromised by 1-1/2 inch size hail storm on June 28, and the roofer was scheduled for replacement this month. That hail storm was also a first for us. Some highlights (low lights) of this flooding:

o We have lots of folks from FMEA, national guard, emergency,fire and EMT, animal rescue, salvation army — folks from all over.
o A local backhoe operator, who is a friend of the family, starting placing boulders just upstream from the 5th street bridge abutment to slow the water impact.  A FMEA representative told him he did not have the authority to do that, and he should stop, or he could be sued.  His response, “Sue me”.  He was joined by a second back hoe operator, and their efforts saved this bridge (the only bridge saved in Lyons. 3 car bridges and 2 foot bridges were washed out).
o The St Vrain river, running through town swelled from 30 feet wide to 300 feet wide in places
o The Lyons City Sewer plant was pulled off its moorings and is gone. City water is now contaminated. No city utilities remain, and everyone is requested to leave, and they are not permitted to return until some future time TBA.
o Manhole covers are fountains as run off, fountains up.
o Our ranch is sustainable.  Our water comes from a well. We have our own septic system (local sewer) and power generation.
o We housed two families over night last Friday, after we found them drenched and wandering cold in the rain, going cross country in search of shelter.Their home, trucks and RV’s and their road went down the river.  They lived 4.9 miles up river.  One of these two men found his ski boot in the river below our place.  This boot had been in their RV. Their home had been outside the 100 year flood plain. The pain and suffering over their loss, and others loss in town, is unimaginable.
o  A good point!  There is a STRONG sense of community here, as neighbors pulled together to help each other out. Wonderful camaraderie.
o  We held local church services in our home this past Sunday for those who could reach our place.

We feel grateful to have been mostly spared from this disaster.
Sam :–)
Samuel Keene, PhD, FIEEE
Six Sigma MBB
Past President, IEEE Reliability Society
BOD Technology Management Council
POB 337
Lyons, CO 80540

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