I am seeing a lot about what seems to me to be a new phenomenon…firenados. WTH? With all these damn unnatural wildfires going on in all parts of the world, there now seems to be a new associated danger…towering, whirling columns of fire. I have never heard of the term firenado until just recently, so I am thinking they are not natural phenomenon either. Interestingly, Wikipedia doesn’t have an entry (yet) for “firenados”, only for “fire whirls”:

fire whirl – also commonly known as a fire devil, or, (in many cases erroneously), as a fire tornado, firenado, fire swirl, or fire twister – is a whirlwind induced by a fire and often made up of flame or ash. They usually start with a whirl of wind or smoke. Fire whirls may occur when intense rising heat and turbulent wind conditions combine to form whirling eddies of air. These eddies can contract into a tornado-like vortex that sucks in burning debris and combustible gases.

Fire whirls are sometimes colloquially called fire tornadoes, but are not usually classifiable as tornadoes as the vortex in most cases does not extend from the surface to cloud base. Also, even in such cases, even those fire whirls are not classic tornadoes, in that their vorticity derives from surface winds and heat-induced lifting, rather than a tornadic mesocyclone aloft.

I am copying the Wikipedia post because I suspect that it will soon change. Like Wikipedia isn’t MSM *snort* I am pretty sure someone will change the narrative soon, to make it into some monstrous thing that the Cabal want us to fear. Here is more info from Wikipedia on how they are formed:

A fire whirl consists of a burning core and a rotating pocket of air. A fire whirl can reach up to 2,000 °F (1,090 °C).[1] Often, fire whirls are created when a wildfire or firestorm creates its own wind, which can turn into a vortex of fire. This causes the tall and skinny appearance of a fire whirl’s core.

Most of the largest fire whirls are spawned from wildfires. They form when a warm updraft and convergence from the wildfire are present.[2] They are usually 10–50 meters tall, a few meters wide, and last only a few minutes. However, some can be more than a kilometer tall, contain winds over 160 km/h, and persist for more than 20 minutes.[3]

Fire whirls can uproot trees up to 15 metres (49 ft) tall.[4] These can also aid the ‘spotting’ ability of wildfires to propagate and start new fires as they lift burning materials such as tree bark. These burning embers can be blown away from the fireground by the stronger winds aloft.

Hmmm…that seems like it’s pretty hot. Yeah, I can see a raging wildfire that’s been going on for days getting that hot, but I’ve been seeing videos of sudden wildfires popping up, complete with firenados. Seems suspicious to me! I just saw a video on Accuweather of a factory fire in England that had developed a “towering firenado”…I’m curious: how hot does that factory fire have to be to burn so damn hot to produce that huge of a firenado???? I dunno, but this set red flags up for me.

According to the Irish Times,

Officers from the fire services had been tackling the fire since about 1.20am on Tuesday at Ravensbourn Plastics Ltd…

At about 3pm on Tuesday firefighters started damping down the fire, which involved stacked plastic pallets, which were ordinarily used for making plastic crates for supermarkets…

Now firefighters have released footage of the blaze and the mesmerising firenado, which reached a height of more than 50ft.

Derbyshire police have said an investigation into the cause of the fire is under way and are appealing for anyone with information to come forward.

I dunno…how long does plastic burn for? I mean, it just melts…it’s not a fuel source, right? A pile of plastic pallets should just melt into a congealed glob, I would think. I cannot see it generating the kind of heat that would produce a 50 ft firenado. Of course, the police are investigating this…this is not normal IMO. I worked at a plastics plant years ago…yes, the machines run on steam to melt the plastic into car parts, but I never heard of a fire in the plastics. Googling “how hot to melt plastic” I got this:

A: Quick Answer. Different types of plastics have drastically different melting points, which means some plastics such as polyvinyl chloride plastics can melt at as low as 165 degrees Fahrenheit, while other types such as the plastic in Teflon cookware will not melt until they reach temperatures of around 600 degrees or hotter.

Wow…that doesn’t seem hot enough to make a fire whirl, which according to Wikipedia, requires more like 2,000F. Obviously something else was fueling that fire.

My point…I think something else is fueling the firenados we are seeing in these worldwide wildfires. Even Wikipedia states here:

Residents in the city of Redding, California while evacuating the area from the massive Carr Fire in late July 2018 reported seeing Pyrocumulonimbus clouds and tornado like behaviour from the firestorm resulting in uprooted trees, cars, structures and other wind related damages in addition to the fire itself. As of August 2nd, 2018, a preliminary damage survey, led by the National Weather Service in Sacramento, California, rated the fire whirl as a EF-3 with winds up to 143 MPH.[8]

I think that was the first time I encountered the term “Firenado” – in connection with the Redding fires, which are not normal wildfires. I think whatever is causing the wildfires (laser fire, some sort of plasma weapon, whatever) is also spawning these dangerous firenados. It is interesting that the term “unprecedented” keeps getting bandied about, like in this Dahboo777 video “Unprecedented EF3-Equivalent FIRENADO Incinerates Homes In California“.

Looking up firenados on Youtube, the earliest one I find is the Canberra one from 15 years ago. Wikipedia states:

Australia’s capital city, Canberra, on January 18th, 2003 experienced an actual tornado that was produced by the strength of a wildfire.[citation needed] This was the first ever documented tornado that was produced by a wildfire.[citation needed] It was formed when the massive wildfire created a strong enough updraft to form a pyrocumulonimbus cloud.[original research?] Pyrocumulonimbus clouds can have the same characteristics as cumulonimbus clouds, as well as producing similar weather, except they are formed from wildfires.[original research?] The Australian wildfire provided the cloud with a strong enough updraft that it made the pyrocumulonimbus cloud classify as a supercell thunderstorm. The supercell became so strong that it spawned a tornado in the fire, causing more damage to be done.[citation needed]

The only other examples of fire whirls dating back further that Wikipedia gives are:

An extreme example of a fire whirl is the 1923 Great Kantō earthquake in Japan which ignited a large city-sized firestorm and produced a gigantic fire whirl that killed 38,000 people in fifteen minutes in the Hifukusho-Ato region of Tokyo.[5]

Another example is the numerous large fire whirls (some tornadic) that developed after lightning struck an oil storage facility near San Luis Obispo, California on 7 April 1926, several of which produced significant structural damage well away from the fire, killing two.

So there is some sparse precedents for fire whirls, but they seem to be extreme and rare events. Why are we so suddenly seeing so many of these things? I postulate that they are being geoengineered…because the damn unnatural wildfires aren’t doing enough damage! 😦 I think they are trying to wipe out California IMO. Why are they trying to displace the current residents? What do they intend on doing with the state…is this some sort of drastic way to turn the entire state into a separate sanctuary country or something? Current countries are not buying into the whole “sanctuary city/state/country” idea the NWO wants, so are they going to “wipe the slate clean” with California and start their own??? I find this whole scenario in California very disturbing! Something weird is going on out there! 😦