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Byron Shire
April 18, 2021

5G and greenhouse

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Police say that two men are in hospital after an accident on the M1 overnight, when emergency services responded to reports of a crash involving two cars near Clothiers Creek

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HuskeeSwap launches in Lennox

An exciting initiative to keep coffee cups out of landfill launched in Lennox Head yesterday. Ballina Shire Council is backing the HuskeeSwap program with free coffees at different cafes in Lennox this week, for coffeeholics keen to try a new solution to a growing problem.

A man dead after boat capsizes on Ballina Bar

Police have confirmed that a man has died after a boat capsized at Ballina earlier today.

Getting the right stuff in your bins in the Tweed

Tweed Council is asking residents to be more careful with what waste they put in which bin – a surprising amount of the area's refuse, both recycling and landfill, ends up in the wrong receptacle.

Sapoty Brook, Mullumbimby

While some activists are in different camps, it’s interesting to contemplate the similarity between 5G and greenhouse radiation. With 5G we have millimetre-wavelength radiation that can be absorbed and emitted by some biological molecules, disturbing them without knocking off electrons (ionising them).

Similarly with greenhouse gas we have infrared wavelengths that can be absorbed and emitted by greenhouse gases thereby creating disturbance, which translates to heat in the atmosphere, also not knocking off electrons that would otherwise result in ionisation.

It’s subtly the same problem, just at different scales of wavelength, and having effects at different scales of matter, biology, and ecology… death by a thousand vibrations.

Just like nature, our preference should be to use optical wavelengths for both communication and energy production.


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