Infrasound and Wind Turbines, Keith Stelling , reviewed by William Palmer


12 thoughts on “Infrasound and Wind Turbines, Keith Stelling , reviewed by William Palmer

  1. Kevin Dooley seems to have some equipment that will disrupt modulated infra sound in people’s homes. We need to get this equipment into effected people’s homes to see if it works. This is the first solution I have ever found to this problem. We should go after it.

    • Please do not conclude that this has solved anything.

      I am very thankful for Kevin’s work and happy to have his mind looking into these issues.

      But please understand what acoustic mathematics are occurring in one part of a home, or even a room, are not equal to what is happening in other parts.

      That being typed, it is a promising idea, which may or may not yield any help. It is a tricky task to add more barometric pressure variation into an already fragile environment. Also have to see what this would do for heating, insects, etc. I agree, we should get these to field tests if/when Kevin and peers think they are ready.

      • Mike, I think we are on the same page. There is money involved here. I can’t remember all the numbers but Rachel Thompson knows the numbers. First the M of K wants to spend money on noise measurements but has no money for Kevin’s invention.
        I think it would be worthwhile to take some of the sound measurement money and allocate some of it to Kevin’s research. The first unit may not work. OK make some adjustments and try again. I think 6 of these units was wall within M of K allocations.

  2. Kevin Dooley’s equipment would perhaps mitigate one aspect of the issues concerning wind turbines. It is not the answer. This does not address the problems we have outdoors or the exposure of our animals to the noise and infrasound or the shadow flicker, property devaluation or the increasing cost to our hydro bills.

      • Some victims in Norfolk County, Ontario are complaining and their homes are located only 390 metres from the nearest Vestas 1.65MW IWT, 520 metres from the next closest IWT, etc…

        At these proximities, the IWTs are audibly LOUD, not to mention the portions of infrasound or low frequency that may be felt or not heard.

  3. In a nut shell this has gone way to long and to far. It is evident enough world wide people suffer,animals suffer,and put it all together these turbines create more damage to D environment in so many ways that it is SO easy to say they are a waste of money and our health.
    If these so called justice BAR members wearing these black satanic wardrobes part of the VATICAN rule and these servants that are suppose to help and not hinder our communities then there is much wrong in this cesspool cyst em
    To think any of these retards will do anything to reverse course would have to be one of the sane ones around,so far I have not seen very many with big balls in this cystem to over rule these scumbags in slashing anymore turbines to be built and return our communities to a vibrant and healthy communities.
    You vote for anything that you may think will represent your interests is like giving your soul away and intrust them to look after it.
    Record shows generation after generation most seek out the $$$$$$$$$$$
    $ root of all evil this is why it is satan s world .
    lose the

  4. who knew what when . . .

    Luis Barragan–

    Before I start, I must ask you to bear with me and listen carefully because I don’t speak English.* Please excuse my being so presumptuous. You will only have to put up with it for twenty-five minutes, I promise. I am just going to put forward some of my thoughts about gardens designed to be an integral feature of our homes.
    I must admit that I was apprehensive about the idea of private gardens. They are completely contrary in principle to the open gardens usually made around houses in the United States and in Mexico. I want to tell you some ideas of mine in connection with this, about ways of living in the modern world. I will look at the differences behind these two types of garden: the open and the enclosed.

    One of the characteristics of modern life everywhere, in Mexico and the United States, is that it is lived in public. One spends most of the time in public spaces. Lunch is usually spent away from home, lunch time for talking business and dinner time for eating and for seeing people. In Mexico, we do the same at breakfast. On holidays free time is spent going to night clubs, playing sports, going to the cinema. On weekend outings we tend to be surrounded by strangers, people outside the family.

    Time that we could just enjoy we use for communicating with the outside world by means of radio and television, which bring sporting events, musical programmes and news even into our bedrooms. The way we use the telephone is another aspect of how public life enters private life: telephone calls transport a person out of his house and into business and social engagements. In these ways modern man lives in public, and this is why he makes open gardens, which cannot possess the charm and advantages of private gardens.

    During what part of the day can a modern person leading that sort of life meditate and allow his imagination to explore creative and spiritual ideas? In that sort of life, is it possible to find the peace and serenity so necessary to us all, especially nowadays?

    I do not believe that open gardens are conducive to the day-to-day relaxation of either the body or the spirit. We admire that sort of garden as we drive past in our cars at sixty or seventy kilometres an hour, but we don’t feel drawn to spend any time there, to use them as resting places.

    It is important to realize that, especially in certain climates and certain parts of the world, the garden can serve through all the seasons as a “living room” where one can sit, eat and meet with the other inhabitants of the house. I wish I could communicate to you the psychological and spiritual relaxation that can be derived from making a habit of spending a few hours a day in the garden. It gives one the feeling of a private and intimate territory, and of a traditional dwelling. Through this type of garden we get used to beauty as part of our everyday life, like our daily bread. Unconciously, we slip into spontaneous contemplation without the slightest effort, totally reducing nervous tension. Catherine the Great of Russia would back me up on this point: she maintained that whenever her advisers were unable to come up with a solution to a problem of government, she would wander aimlessly around the garden, and there she would find both the best solution and spiritual peace.

    So I believe that architects have to design gardens to be used, like the houses they build. They must also develop an awareness of beauty and the taste and inclination towards the fine arts and other spiritual values.

    While recognizing that the public lifestyle is necessary, indispensable even, I believe that these observations about private and public gardens point to this conclusion: in exchange for his activities within the community, a modern person can enjoy and benefit from the individual reward of a private life and private garden. A garden of this kind contributes so much to developing the personality of the individual and helps combat uniformity of thought.

    *Address originally given in French before the California Council of Architects and the Sierra Nevada Regional Conference, Coronado, California on 6 October 1951.

  5. Pingback: Infrasound and Wind Turbines, Keith Stelling , reviewed by William Palmer | Ontario Wind Resistance | ajmarciniak

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  7. Off topic…just a heads up..

    10k acre solar Installation starting in Durham this winter…electricians working Amrow are already bidding…

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