On Monday, a nuclear power plant had to shut one of two reactors down, halving its 2,700 megawatts of generating capacity. The plant, which operates on a 12,200-acre site west of the Colorado River about 90 miles southwest of Houston, provides power for more than two million homes. 

How is it possible that a nuclear power plant in Texas had to shutter operations due to freezing weather, but nuclear power plants can operate without disruption in Russia? 

The answer is simple – the South Texas Nuclear Power Station failed to winterize its facilities. After all, whoever thought Arctic conditions would be seen in on the Gulf of Mexico?

I don’t know many times I have pointed out that some of these storms appear to have the tell tale signs of being geoenegineered only to be shot down by people who say “it is winter Clyde what do you expect? I will believe you when it snows in August.

Well, would you believe me if it snows in a place where no one was prepared because storms of this kind just don’t happen near the Gulf of Mexico?

I warned of Dark Winter last May –and it unfolded in the most brutal way – especially in the state of Texas.

Bill Gates said last Sunday that there is an even bigger blow on the way and I am sure it has something to do with the power grid – probably a cyber-attack.

Hackers remotely accessed the water treatment plant of a small Florida city last week and briefly changed the levels of lye in the drinking water, in the kind of critical infrastructure intrusion that cybersecurity experts have long warned about.

The attack in Oldsmar, a city of 15,000 people in the Tampa Bay area, was caught before it could inflict harm.

On the website of the World Economic Forum there is a section where a tabletop discussion on a Cyber Pandemic is featured indicating that it is probable that these types of attacks can happen rendering legacy systems vulnerable to shutdown,

There have been countless warnings from experts who spoke of Dark Winter – whistle blowers that gave warning that weather systems could knock out power and shut down energy wells.

In Texas, ERCOT officials said that the Texas power grid was “seconds and minutes” away from a catastrophic failure that could have left Texans in the dark for months. They should know: ERCOT is the entity that operates the power grid that covers most of the state.

The Texas Tribune reports that as millions of customers throughout the state begin that have power restored after days of massive blackouts, officials with the Electric Reliability Council of Texas, or ERCOT, said Texas was dangerously close to a worst-case scenario: a massive blackout that would have lasted for months – not days or weeks, but months.


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