Is the cabal attacking native Americans because they have a special role to play in the events leading up to Ascension?
Notice the locations that have been hit by catastrophe: Minot AFB, missile silos, Los Alamos, and now native lands.
Minot is where the cabal tried to hijack nuclear bombs to be used against Iran. Is there damning evidence at Minot?
The missile silos don’t work anyways. Is the cabal here trying to create fear among people by threatening the supposed missile defense shield?
And Los Alamos must hide a lot of evidence against the cabal’s black programs. Trying to bury that evidence? Are these targets all meaningful within the black world of the elite?
First below is an appeal from a leader of the San Carlos Apache Nation and below that an article on the latest developments around the Wallow Fire – flood now follows the fire. Is it all weather warfare? Thanks to Jo-Ann and Krystael.
The Largest Forest Fire in Arizona History
Wallow Fire – Special Request from the Native Americans, Apache, Navajo and Zuni tribes
Please forward as you see fit
Hello everybody – as you can see on the news the Wallow fire in Northern Arizona is still uncontrollable and spreading.
The fire has destroyed everything in its path, over 1/2 million acres so far, the largest fire in Arizona history. Please join us in a tribal prayer to help the firefighters and all involved. Pray so the winds stop and the rains start (without lightning please). We want to pray for the safety of all. Ask for heavenly walls to protect our land and animals from fire. All the choppers, manpower, planes, and bulldozers are not enough, they need our help.
We are one Nation as Natives and our traditional prayers to the Creator as Natives can be pretty powerful; not only are our tribal lands at stake (White Mountain & San Carlos Apaches, possibly Zuni, and some Navajo areas), but our non-native friends also need our help. Please let us all connect our minds, hearts and our prayers across the miles and pray. Wherever you are and whatever you have planned, please stop for a few minutes and raise your hands to the Creator to ask for help. If all of you can forward this message across the Nations, we can reach many thru phone and internet. Please start forwarding ASAP to reach as many as we can. Please if your spiritual preference is not traditional – pray with us in however way you talk to the Creator.
Dorothea Stevens, San Carlos Apache Nation
Residents face flood threat from Wallow Fire
ABC 15.com staff, June 29, 2011
Posted: 5:54 PM
Last Updated: 1 hour and 48 minutes ago
- By: ABC15.com staff, wire reports
SPRINGERVILLE, AZ – The largest wildfire in Arizona history is 93 percent contained, but residents in eastern Arizona now have a new threat to worry about — flooding.
Throughout the day Wednesday, volunteers filled hundreds of sandbags, tied them off, and stacked them behind the Greer fire station.
Crews then made countless trips to place them around homes in the area to ward off flood-water and mudslides, and keep it from rushing down the hills and into homes.
“The monsoons are coming. All this ash up on the steep hills is going to wash down into the river and plug things up, and start backing water up,” said Dean Wade, a resident concerned about flooding in the area.
The Wallow Fire in Arizona’s Apache-Sitgreaves National Forest has burned nearly 841 square miles, including about 25 square miles in New Mexico.
The fire began May 29 and destroyed 32 homes and four rental cabins. Nearly 10,000 people were evacuated at one point.
Residents who just recently returned from a lengthy evacuation are turning their eyes to the skies, as summer storms threaten to pour down now unprotected burn zones.
“It’s going to be disastrous. The ones right in the fire zone are the most concerned about it. The ash, and the logs and everything washing right down on their property,” said Wade.
Forest officials say it will be tough to put any measures in place before significant rains bring damaging floods.
“It depends on the intensity of the weather, and the short-term movements of the soils. In a lot of places, there’s not a lot we can do,” said U.S. Forestry Service spokesman Ray Rugg.
They say the best thing for homeowners to do is prepare now.
“Look at your property. Look at the slope coming down. You may consider sandbagging them,” Rugg suggested.
County officials are so concerned about flooding in the burned out areas that they will be sitting down with residents individually, and discussing how to best protect their property.