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Rocky Montana

7/19/2013 (Update 8/15/2017)

In a most important message of September 30, 1989, Creator Source Aton named both Mt. St. Helens and Mt. Rainier as being imminent threats to humans living in the vicinity of those two volcanoes. Quoting:

... Who will then tend when the volcanoes erupt? Your native brothers tell you truth; the signs are always brought forth for you and then you turn and do such foolish things.

Let us just consider your state of Washington for a minute. Your elder brothers of the ancients told you that the "Little Sister" would weep and speak unto you ones. And then, the "Grandfather" mountain would speak! Mt. St. Helens spoke--your little sister spoke loudly and some heard and most plugged their ears. The grandfather rumbles and that, dear ones, is Mt. Rainier. How many have been lured unto its very regions by the evil teachers who bring destruction and evil shrouded in partial truth? How many will perish in their ignorance and blame the God in heaven for your foolishness? You were given "reason" and you heed it not. (Phoenix Journal 7, THE RAINBOW MASTERS, Epilog, Page 187.)

End quoting.

* * *

Mount St. Helens ("Little Sister") -- Lessons Learned (?)

Mount St. Helens is an active stratovolcano located in Skamania County, Washington, in the Pacific Northwest region of the United States. It is 96 miles (154 km) south of Seattle, Washington and 50 miles (80 km) northeast of Portland, Oregon. Projections on the imminent and devastating seismic and volcanic events from "Grandfather" will follow a brief review of the 1980 geophysical devastation that occurred in 1980 from "Little Sister".

On Sunday, May 18, 1980, at 8:32:17 A.M. PDT, a 5.1 magnitude earthquake triggered the Mount. St. Helen's entire weakened north face to slide away, suddenly exposing the partly molten, gas and steam-rich rock in the volcano to lower pressure. The rock responded by exploding a hot mix of lava and pulverized older rock toward Spirit Lake (northeast of the volcano) so fast that it overtook the avalanching north face. The lateral blast of rock, ash, and hot gases devastated an area of about 230 square miles in a fan-shaped sector north of the volcano. At the same time, snow, ice and several entire glaciers on the volcano melted, forming a series of large lahars (volcanic mudflows) that reached as far as the Columbia River, nearly 50 miles to the southwest. Prior to the eruption, 11 major glaciers and 2 minor glaciers radiated down the flanks of the volcano along with numerous perennial snowfields. The cataclysmic eruption and landslide on May 18, 1980, largely destroyed the glaciers that had existed, removing about 70% of the volcano's glacier mass. Hundreds of square miles were reduced to wasteland. The towering plume of sulfuric steam, gases, smoke and ash rose 80,000 feet into the atmosphere and laid down an elliptical blanket of caustic sulfuric ash perpendicular to the volcano to the east. Between .5 inch and 5 inch of ash was laid down all the way to the eastern border of Washington. Traces of ash deposits were observed in eleven U.S. states, as far away as Oklahoma. A second eruption occurred on May 25th but was relatively mild in comparison to the May 18th eruption.

Generalized map showing the lateral blast zone. Mother Nature was relatively kind to humankind that fateful day. Had the eruption been directed southwest and the winds blown from the northeast, Portland, Oregon would have felt the full effects of the blast, lahars and ash fallout. Due to a number of favorable weather and geological conditions, the impact to humans was kept to a minimum. These conditions included the following facts: Prior warnings were given off by the volcano which called the entire region into alert status. The direction of the lateral blast and lahars were directed away from dense population centers in a northerly direction, the major ash fallout was also directed away from dense population centers in an easterly direction, and the efforts of USGS and Park authorities in both forecasting warnings, calling for evacuation of residents, and restricting further access to the area kept sightseers and passers-by to a minimum. Considering the magnitude and area covered by the eruption, the lahars and the ash fallout deposits, relatively few people perished in this horrific geological event. 57 people, perished. Included among the lost were scientists, loggers, tourists and sightseers, including geologist David Johnston and one rather stubborn 83-year-old resident, Harry R. Truman. In addition 47 bridges, 15 miles (24 km) of railways, and 185 miles (298 km) of highway were destroyed, placing property damage over a billion U.S. dollars (nearly $3 billion in 2013 dollars). Since May 1980, a lava dome has been building ominously near the center of the massive Mount St. Helens crater and steam is occasionally seen venting from this lava dome, a signal that there are still powerful forces building just below the surface. This should be viewed as a warning to all that Mt. St. Helens is still an active volcano which could erupt again given the right conditions.

* * *

Mount Rainier ("Grandfather") -- Ticking Time Bomb!

The Mount Rainier range is an awesome colossal natural wonder in the beautiful Cascade Mountains and on a clear day can be seen 100 miles away in all directions. The highest peak in the Cascade Range, this massive volcano towers 14,410 ft in elevation, dwarfing Mount. St. Helens by 4,650 ft. (pre-eruption height). Mount Rainier is located 54 miles (87 km) south-southeast of Seattle Washington and approximately 40 miles southeast of Tacoma, Washington. Smaller cities and towns fan out on the southwest to northwest of the giant volcano and are located as close as 20 miles away. The Greater Seattle/Tacoma area has an estimated population of over 3,707,400 people (2010 census). Despite its wondrous beauty, Mount Rainier is a massive, active, stratovolcano and is listed as the most potentially deadly volcano in the western United States due to its sheer size and proximity to human population centers, mostly to the west along the Pacific coast. During an eruption approximately 5,000 years ago the once-higher edifice collapsed to form a large crater open to the northeast much like that of the Mount St. Helens eruption of 1980. Ensuing eruptions rebuilt the summit, filling the large collapsed crater. Large lahars originating from prior eruptions and collapses of this massive, heavily glaciated volcano have reached as far west as the Puget Sound lowlands as far as 30 miles away.

Despite all of Mount Rainier's natural beauty, those who continue to live within the reach of its potentially deadly forces are risking life and property, and must treat this volcano with the respect it deserves, keeping an ever-watchful eye on it. For one day, perhaps sooner than anyone expects, Mount Rainer might erupt the likes of which no one has ever seen. Anyone caught within the volcano's eruption blast zone and destruction path will surely perish. Even if this volcano were to erupt only as powerfully as Mount St. Helens did in 1980, the effects would be cumulatively more devastating, because of the far more massive amounts of glacial ice -- 26 major glaciers in all, nearly 2.5 times the amount of pre-eruption glaciers of Mount St. Helens -- and the massive amounts of perennial snowfields that would melt and radiate down its flanks, building up speed and force with nothing to stop it. With the vastly more heavily populated areas surrounding this colossal volcano, the loss of life could go into the millions.


The first signal may be an elevated swarm of tremors and/or an earthquake, possibly 5.0 or greater, epicentered near the volcano. This should prompt the entire region to, at least, be on alert status. If there is time verify the magnitude of the earthquake with U.S.G.S. on-line or listen for radio/TV reports.

The second signal may be a thundering sound like a bomb blast that should be heard for 50 miles from Mount Rainier. This will be the volcano eruption. Washington residents should pray that it is a clear day so that they can observe the volcano. Pray, also, that you only hear the blast and cannot see it, as this means that the volcano eruption blast occurred in a direction away from you. There may be seconds or minutes or even hours between a major earthquake and the volcanic eruption.

The third signal is the plume above the volcano, indicating a volcanic eruption. The larger and higher the plume, the larger the eruption is. You don't need anymore confirmation than these three signals to know that there has been a major volcanic eruption.

Washingtonians who feel an earthquake in the region of Mount Rainier and hear a loud blast, should not wait around for any more signals. They should immediately stop what they are doing and put their evacuation plan into action. Do you even have an evacuation plan? Where will you go? How will you survive once you arrive?


Lahars, like water, travel down the path of least resistance -- originating either from the eruption site or from the tremor of the volcano on one of its faces. These bodies of liquid and debris snowball while gaining speed down the mountainside and cascades into the nearest low-lying area they come to. They can consist any combination of the following: lava, pyroplastic flows, ice, snow, water, rock, soil, mud and vegetation, and will pick up practically anything in their flow path. They form enormous liquid and debris flows which can travel tens of meters per second, measure 140 meters (460 ft) deep, rage for up to 100 miles along low-lying valleys, streams and rivers, and will destroy anything in their path. Suffice to say, you don't want to be in their path.

Sulfuric ash fallout

Ash fallout from a volcanic plume, as in the Mount St. Helens eruption, can be carried by the prevailing winds to perhaps 300 miles or more and can lay down anywhere from .5 to 5 inches of sulfuric ash and dust. This ash fallout will eventually render most internal combustion vehicles inoperative and create a dead zone for all biological life for months and even years to come. During an ash fallout the sulfuric gases, dust and ash displace much of the oxygen needed by biological organisms to survive. Moreover, breathing in sulfuric ash is potentially deadly as the ash mixes with moisture in the mouth and lungs, creating a cementitious paste which clings to the lung walls and if exposed for an extended period can completely shut down lung function, resulting in death by suffocation. For these reasons, it is critical to escape this dead zone as soon as possible. For most of the year the prevailing winds in the Greater Seattle/Tacoma area generally blow in a southerly direction, except in August and September when they reverse direction and blow to the north. Note: Dust particle filtering apparatuses with replaceable filters can be used to filter out the ash from your breathing air and automobile air filters can be replaced to prevent automobiles from stalling out--IF ONES HAVE THE FORESIGHT TO STOCK THESE THINGS AHEAD OF TIME.

Moving out of harms way

Inhabitants of this dangerous region of Washington and live within 60 miles of this volcano should be on constant alert and be prepared for the inevitable. For those ones who have not prepared, the time is now. The best choice from a life-safety standpoint is to move far enough away from this volcano in order to be free from a major eruption and subsequent lahars, pyroclastic flows, and sulfuric ash fallout. Because exact locations of these disaster zones cannot be predetermined, I, personally, would not live closer than 60 miles from Mount Rainer and especially would not live in a valley within that same radius. A 60 mile radius should give enough space to observe the volcano and possible eruption from a relatively safe distance and be in the position to make some sound decisions. If you are downwind and saw the ash fallout coming your way, for instance, it would be prudent to bug-out to another location until the fallout stopped.

Ones who, for one reason or another, cannot or will not move from their present location from out of the radius of potential destruction, which I expect is the majority of the population, will have an infinitely more difficult time surviving the devastating effects of a Mount Rainier eruption. The reason for this is in the numbers of people who will wait to the last minute and begin hysterically running for their lives at the same time and in the same direction, all frantically trying to fly, drive, ride, sail, bicycle, and run from harms way, thus clogging the airports, streets, highways, freeways, train stations, and harbors. By that late date, however, the most expedient way to escape the lahars and pyroclastic flows may be by sea. "He who hesitates is lost" or at least will have a difficult time surviving if caught in the damage path. Remember, an earthquake the size of 5.1 triggered the Mount St. Helens eruption. A review the movie Dante's Peak should drive home the benefit of both living far enough away from this ticking time bomb, Mount Rainier, and the need to devise, practice, and perfect an early warning evacuation plan.

Preparation and evacuation

The following are some additional common-sense precautions that can be taken now -- before its too late. The billowing volcanic plume resulting from a Mount Rainier eruption may lay down more than the 300 mile-long by 50 miles wide elliptical blanket of ash from 2 to 5 inches thick over the downwind countryside that Mount St. Helens caused. Ones caught in such an ash plume and ash fallout zone will find it difficult to breathe without some sort of a filtering device which will require changing of filters in a timely manner in order to be effective. Therefore, invest in a dual-filter respirator for each family member with several pairs of replaceable filters that filter-out both sulfuric gas fumes and ash particulates. An investment of goggles will also pay off as exposure to sulphuric gas fumes and ash can cause blindness. These two tools alone may just save your life. Put these in your 72 hour kit. All internal combustion engines (cars, trucks, motorcycles, RV's, tractors, busses, etc. use air filters. They will also stall if the air filters are not changed in a timely manner. Therefore, purchase and have handy several additional air filters for your vehicle and know how to replace them quickly. For the same reason all aircraft within the ash plume will be grounded so don't expect this avenue of escape to be available. Those who have not evacuated early by automobile, train, or airplane may be caught without an operating vehicle and forced to walk, run, or bicycle out of the deadly ash storm. Purchase a mountain bicycle for each family member as a means of transportation of last resort.

If you haven't already done so, purchase a 72 hour kit, preferably a backpack type, for each family member ready to go at a moment's notice. Stock it with adequate water and MRE's and a portable radio and other things you will need for a least 3 days. Stay on constant alert for volcanic activity. Plan a number of evacuation routes and destinations that are far enough out of harm's way. Make a list of safe and desirable bug-out locations along your evacuation routes such as camping grounds, motels, friends or family members homes, etc. Coordinate these evacuation plans with your family members. Every family member should know what to do and where to meet-up if separated, ahead of time as cell phones may not work for hours or even days following the event. Make other plans and take other precautions that come to mind for your survival now before a volcanic eruption occurs. Ones caught in valleys or low-lying areas within a 60 mile radius of the erupting volcano should immediately move out of the valleys and seek higher ground to avoid deadly lahars. Heed these and other warnings and safety precautions that safety authorities may be giving over the radio or television.


Having a disaster evacuation plan and the ability to think clearly in a disaster is paramount. The more prepared ones are for this geological event, or for any type of emergency for that matter, the calmer and clear thinking the individual will be and will know what to do. You are putting fear aside and taking control of the situation. This prepared state of mind will provide the mental conditioning needed to receive perhaps other guidance that will bring you and/or your family to safety and survive the ordeal. I hope that all ones who live in the above described region and reads this writing will take this warning seriously and Godspeed. Quoting:

I urge you to call upon these Masters of Life Truth for they stand ready to respond and most diligently acting presently and without rest that you shall be able to survive. They petition constantly in your behalf for mercy. It no longer is a matter of mercy, it is now a matter of "justness" --what ye ones have sowed and nurtured, so shall ye reap. It is never too late to return to Truth and petition for thy being but YOU shall do of it, for no one--not even the Greatest of the Masters--can do of it for you. YOU MUST DO IT FOR YOURSELF! I AWAIT YOUR CALL!



(Phoenix Journal 7, THE RAINBOW MASTERS, Epilog, Pages 192-193.)

End quoting.



Phoenix Journal 7, THE RAINBOW MASTERS, Epilog, Pages 187-193.