Oil Age ending.. the coming footsteps

This was my reply to a commenter in my previous thread on drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.

Climate change is already happening in the North. The Canadian (and Alaskan) Inuit population is perhaps the best resource for proof of this. They have the oral and written history of their elders, and thousands of years of hunting practices. They are seeing plants and animals in places that they have not been before. They notice the change in patterns of animals.

It seems to me that we’ve already disturbed the global climate, and now we’re just going to have to watch what happens. The more immediate concern is oil because our current civilization is completely and utterly based on it.

If we don’t figure something else out… then the smoke stacks and car exhaust will stop infecting our earth and changing our climate, not because we proactively made it so, but rather because we had no Plan B.. and the resulting human catastrophe will have naturally culled our species to a more globally manageable level.

Humans are the most intelligent beings on this Earth… our success has rested on our ability to stay one step ahead of Natures ability to determine our fate. We can hear Mother Natures’ footsteps now… their approach is steady… yet inevitable. If we cannot once again leap out ahead of Her then she will overtake us and She will determine our future for us.

One reply on “Oil Age ending.. the coming footsteps”

  1. I was curious to see how much oil the US has under it’s own land and found the following. The ANWR reserve is not listed but would be the second largest reserve under the Prudhoe Bay field.
    I really hope that we do not go forward with the ANWR drilling as I read on this site


    that their is a huge number of spills every year on the Alaska pipeline and the ANWR field would only increase the amount of spillage.


    10 largest oil fields in the US

    Field, State Cumulative Production+ Est. Reserves

    1. Prudhoe Bay, Alaska 13+ billion barrels
    2. East Texas 6.0 billion barrels
    3. Wilmington, California 2.8 billion barrels
    4. Kuparuk River, Alaska 2.6 billion barrels
    5. Midway-Sunset, California 2.2 billion barrels
    6. Kern River, California 1.95 billion barrels
    7. Yates, West Texas 1.95 billion barrels
    8. Wasson, Texas 1.8 billion barrels
    9. Elk Hills, California 1.5 billion barrels
    10. Panhandle, Texas 1.4 billion barrels

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