Piezoelectric Fire in Mathendele, Swaziland
by Starsky Mkhonta for the Swazi Observer
January 11, 2012
An eight-room house was yesterday gutted by fire at Mathendele Township resulting in damage estimated to E400 000.
It's unclear what caused the fire except for a suspected electric fault which is said to have occurred in one of the rooms at the Mabuza homestead.
It was just towards 1pm when neighbours as well as passerby heard screams of 'inyandzaleyo' and upon inspection they noticed that the house was on fire. There were two occupants, who are tenants, inside the house when the fire started.
It is said Dum'sani Khumalo was taking a bath when he heard someone shouting outside that the house was burning. "I had to dress up and rush outside. By then the whole house was engulfed by smoke and I struggled to find the exit door. However, I eventually found the doorway through the raging flames," said Khumalo.
Another tenant Derrick Hlatshwako said he was in one of the bedrooms relaxing when the house caught fire. He said he also heard the screams of 'inyandzaleyo' and at first he never took interest to what was being said.
He said it was when the screams grew louder that he decided to jump off the bed and went to check as to what was happening.
"To my shock, along the passage, I was met by a thick smoke.
I struggled to find the doorway but fortunately, I made it. The flames had already begun to spread to the other rooms," said a visibly shaken Hlatshwako.
The house is rented out to different tenants most who work in textile companies. They were not around when the fire started as a majority of them were at work.
The other tenants made means of contacting those at work alerting them about the incident. Others, only got to know about the developments when they returned from work after 5pm. They could not believe what they were seeing as everything they had worked for all these years had been reduced to ashes.
A woman who used part of the house for sewing business, Patricia Madlopha, is reportedly to have openly wept as she had lost everything.
From her sewing machine to material she uses for sewing the clothes and some items brought by customers, it was all gone. By the time firefighters arrived the damage had already been done. Items that were destroyed included bedroom suites, kitchen utensils and many other items, which are estimated to E400 000.
It is said the house is owned by Makhosazana Mabuza who is married and stays at her marital home. Community police officer Mzwandile Khumalo appealed for contributions from people to assist the tenants. "Others had their documents destroyed and they are to start all over again preparing new ones. It's a sad scenario," he said.
David Dlamini, who is a teacher and neighbour, also sent an SOS saying the occupants needed help after they lost almost everything.
Unusual fires such as this seemingly spontaneous combustion in the Mathendele home are connected with other anomalous electrical surges and piezoelectric fires that are now 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 comprehensive mathematical analyses provided on each page dedicated to these cases references the GPS relationship of each site with the apex of the Great Pyramid of Giza, Egypt, which act as anonlinear lensing system for focusing terrestrial infrasound standing waves. In every case of spontaneous fires studied, the geopositioning proves to conform to the quadratic formula [ zn+1 = zn2 ].
Mathendele, Swaziland (27.12S° 31.20°E) is 3,926 miles from Giza - a distance that comprises 15.8% of the Earth's mean circumference (of 24,892 miles). Infrasound focal points in this region that lies exactly due south of the Great Pyramid also include Levubu, Tshiozwi, Mpumalanga, Mapuve, Bodibe, Bloemfontein, Hopewell, and Cape Town.
According to this awareness, based on geopositioning data presented here and cross-referenced with the parallel case histories of hundreds of other very similar events, the logical conclusion is that these hotspots of infrasound resonance must be evacuated before more lives are lost in piezoelectric explosions - the most dangerous event related to this phenomenon.
Local municipal governments must be made aware of these scientific findings and be provided with this important information to help protect their endangered residents.
Other widely reported examples of such extreme manifestations of this resonance are now simultaneously occurring in Tenerife, Freetown, Babura, Abuja, Kaduna, Bauchi, Jos, Omukondo, Onakaheke, Tsholotsho, Lalapansi, Goodhope, Nairobi, Landovica, Galway, Longford, Glasgow, Dublin, Crewe, Waterford, Peterborough, Coventry, Hull, Basingstoke, London, Surrey, Steeple, Egham, Wisbech Messina, Peschici, Berici, across northern Greece, Ratria, Kakori, Mumbai, Kolkata, Charajpura, Thiruvananthapuram, Erattupetta, Gangyal, Kishtwar, Rangrik, Kota Baru, Kuala Lumpur, Santo Tomas, Bandar Seri Begawan, New Norcia Darwin, Rockhampton, Adelaide, Brisbane, Eaglehawk, Sydney, Georgetown, La Pampa, Melipilla, Nelson, and in the US in Seattle, Corvallis, Soudan SP, Minneapolis, New Ulm, Pueblo, Waxahachie, Georgetown, Gautier, Crestview, Homosassa, San Mateo, Vallejo, San Francisco, Clovis, Calaveras, Haverhill, Peabody, Brentwood and New York City.