Well, Yee Haw! (that’s my new favorite word next to “stunning”) Thank you for pushing my “stunning” video Barnett Shale: An Aerial View over the 20,000 views mark. This video has also been shown at a Cornell seminar about natural gas and on television in the Marcellus Shale.
In honor of Oscar night and the Oscar nominated documentary, GASLAND, here are some hydraulic fracturing videos:
This is the video Energy In Depth loves to hate (don’t miss the comments–so funneh) and the one I believe they protested to get my videos removed from YouTube (no way to prove it though). Thanks to EARTHWORKS my videos were not down for long. This video is informative. It currently has 19,949 views. Let’s push it over the 20,000 mark on Oscar night.
I took this next video at the Smith’s house in Dish, TX. Their water well was contaminated shortly after Devon fracked a well near them. For some “stunning” new information about this contamination case click here.
NOTE: Devon still has taken no responsibility.
This video was taken from the side of the road using my phone. It’s one of the first fracking videos I made. I thought the fumes and vapors rising were “stunning.” The noise left me stunned.
Here is another video of hydraulic fracturing at night. I love to video this process at night because you can see the mysterious vapor rising and it’s actually beautiful. Industry says it’s just play sand–the kind you put in your childrens’ sandboxes. I don’t know about you, but I’ve never seen sand do that and I don’t usually let my children play in radioactive sand.
Here is one of my newest videos. I woke up one morning and found it in my inbox. Thank you!
Y’all have a great Oscar night and, when GASLAND wins, don’t forget to say “Yee Haw!”
About Sharon Wilson
Sharon Wilson is considered a leading citizen expert on the impacts of shale oil and gas extraction. She is the go-to person whether it’s top EPA officials from D.C., national and international news networks, or residents facing the shock of eminent domain and the devastating environmental effects of natural gas development in their backyards.
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Brian Smith says
Hy. I am doing a little research about Hydraulic Conductivity and I found one great new Open Access ( free to download and share ) book. This book provides the state of the art of the investigation and the in-depth analysis of hydraulic conductivity from the theoretical to semi-empirical models perspective as well as policy development associated with management of land resources emanating from drainage-problem soils. You can find “Developments in Hydraulic Conductivity Research” here: http://www.intechopen.com/books/show/title/developments-in-hydraulic-conductivity-research Cheers! 🙂