Piezoelectric Fires in Eaglehawk, Australia
by Rosa Ellen for the Bendigo Advertiser
August 8, 2011
Police are investigating a suspicious fire that destroyed a house in Eaglehawk yesterday, causing flames to rise up "like a bonfire", witnesses said.
Residents were awoken by loud noises at 3.30am yesterday morning to see flames engulf an unoccupied weatherboard house at 77 Kirkwood Road.
Neighbour Jenna White, 23, said she feared other houses would also catch fire as the radiant heat cracked her window and warped the blinds.
"I heard a bang and felt the heat on the window and heard a 'whoosh'," she said. "I tried to get everyone away. Luckily the wind was going the other way. I could feel the heat from the house. It was scary."
It took four fire trucks just over an hour to quell the flames but emergency service workers were still mopping up late yesterday morning.
The owner of the house is believed to work interstate and could not be contacted by police. Little more than two brick chimneys remain standing from the wreckage.
Yesterday police and fire investigators inspected the remnants of the house, small parts of which were still smoking after yesterday's heavy rain.
Neighbour Neil McCorriston, who lives opposite, said the scale of the fire was "like a bonfire" and drew a crowd out into the street.
"All the neighbours were gathered in their pyjamas," he said. "It went up like a haystack and lit the street up."
It is understood the house was once rented but that no one had lived in it permanently for some time. "It's been a long time since anyone's lived there," Ms White said.
Police are treating the fire, in which no one was injured, as suspicious.
These unusual fires are being caused all over the world by an unrecognized force: ultra-low frequency sound, far below the audible level of most humans. This infrasonic influence is building strong electrical currents in the metal objects like wheel-barrows, door-knockers and copper electrical wiring in the walls of homes, which then become hot enough to ignite the plastic sheathing surrounding the wires. In other cases, heated wires ignite bed mattresses and metal hangers ignite clothing.
The infrasound which is now being focused onto the Eaglehawk, Australia vicinity is being transduced by the Orion pyramids of present-day Giza, Egypt, which act as a nonlinear lensing system for resonantly balancing the geomagnetic fields of Earth as stimulated by coronal mass ejections from the increasingly active sun.
Eaglehawk, Australia (36.71°S 144.26°E) is 8,625 miles from Giza, or 34.6% of the Earth's mean circumference (of 24,892 miles). Other similar events have occurred recently in Australia, in Rockhampton, Adelaide and Sydney.
The cases have become so severe that spontaneous combustion of objects by piezoelectric induction has been recurring in spates - in areas such as Tenerife, Babura, Abuja, Bauchi, Jos, Omukondo, Onakaheke, Tsholotsho, Lalapansi, Goodhope, Mapuve, Bodibe, Bloemfontein, Hopewell, Landovica, Longford, Dublin, Hull, Egham, Wisbech, Glasgow, Messina, Peschici, Berici, across northern Greece, Ratria, Kakori, Mumbai, Kolkata, Charajpura, Thiruvananthapuram, Kishtwar, Rangrik, Kota Baru, Kuala Lumpur, Santo Tomas, Georgetown, La Pampa, Melipilla, and in the US in Seattle, Soudan SP, Minneapolis, New Ulm, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Anderson, Homosassa, San Mateo, Vallejo, San Francisco, Hope Ranch, Santa Barbara, Clovis, Calaveras, Haverhill, Peabody, Brentwood and New York City.