Save Hawai'i Nei from Japanese Tsunami Debris Destruction
According to NASA and researchers at the University of Hawai'i @ Manoa, (Jan Hafner) some 5 to 20 million tons of debris, such as furniture, refrigerators, fishing boats and other radioactive material from the Japan, March 11, 2011 tsunami will reach Hawai'i Nei and the west coast in late 2012 or early 2013. We urge all concerned for the extinction and impact this debris will have on our coral reefs, fish, birds, sealife, island coasts, and entire Pacific Islands.
As evident by the 'lost ship' found off the coast of Alaska and British Columbia it is expected to hit the west coast within three years. Unfortunately for our islands, this is expected much earlier. Other islands such as the Marshall islands, Midway islands, have actually spotted floating ships already.
The 9.0 magnitude earthquake that hit northeastern Japan has left over 20,000 people missing or dead. While we suffer with the loss of lives, and held many Kokua for Japan Relief Efforts here in the Hawaiian Islands, it is up to us, her residents, tourists, military personnel, oceanographers, sealife experts, naturalists and many more to preserve our unique species and our coastal lands.
We urge you to sign this petition showing the President, Governor, Mayors, and government officials that we are an organized group of worldwide concerned citizens who want to see the plan of action that will take place as the debris reaches our Pacific Island sisters and brothers and eventually Hawai'i Nei.
If we wait until the debris is seen, it has already infected our treasured coral reefs, sea life, birds carrying infectious diseases, sharks following the debris and the list is endless. Hawai'i Nei will never be the same and many sea life will become extinct as a result.
We will take this signed petition straight to the governor, senators, representatives and President of the United States. Sign now so we can speak on your behalf via world reknowed musician, activist and spokesperson for this cause, Mr. William Kahaiali'i, best known throughout the world as Uncle Willie K. Mahalo nui loa e kokua.