An Offer They Must Not Ignore
By James Donahue
Aaron C. Donahue brought good and bad news to the civic leaders of his home town
during a reorganization meeting on Nov. 7.
He warned that the area tourist trade will be permanently damaged by high gasoline prices,
that a new federal administration under the next Democratic leadership is going to cut ineffective funding that has helped
buoy the local university and local police coffers, and that the local economy is heading for bankruptcy within three years.
Donahue also noted that the local electric company, which operated for years on an old
system designed to serve a local mining industry, was recently bought by a larger multi-state firm and has consequently been
connected to the national grid network. This means when big storms and other calamities occur, the power company could
be diverting electricity into major metropolitan areas, and that the smaller towns could go dark, sometimes for days or even
But Donahue said there also is good news. He said the town has a chance to head off this
looming financial and power disaster. He said it possesses the assets to become a mecca for people from all over the United
States, and the world, if civic leaders act quickly. He advocated that the town attempt to be the first city in the nation
to "go completely green."
"You are very lucky to be living here," he told the council. While global warming is causing
radical climate changes, including terrible storms, heat and drought in other parts of the nation, this area will offer a
moderate climate that will be slightly warmer and attractive for people looking for a safe place to live.
He noted that the town also has an almost completely undeveloped waterfront that also can
help be an attraction.
Donahue, a world renown prophet and psychic, told the council that John Edwards will be
the next president of the United States, and that under his leadership, federal dollars will be funneled to communities to
assist them in developing alternative energy systems that are earth friendly.
He said that by developing a city-owned power system, utilizing either wind or water powered
generators, the town can continue providing low-cost, earth friendly and uninterrupted power to its citizens, and even make
money by selling excess power to the local electric company.
Since the town is located on a Great Lakes waterfront, it can easily develop a quiet, highly
effective, electric generation system by placing marine turbines that utilize the natural water currents to produce power.
A company called Marine Current Turbines Ltd of England is currently manufacturing such
devices, with the financial backing of the UK government. Donahue said the turbines are bright yellow in color, look like
water buoys, and can be mounted with lights to ward off ships and pleasure boats. He said he calculates that only 40 such
turbines would be enough to supply this community with all of the power it needs.
Other alternatives would be helping homeowners use solar panels and other devices, some
of them innovative things that Aaron has invented while developing alternative energy systems for his own home. These include
solar water heating systems, panels that operate refrigeration systems, and battery packs that store solar power by day and
light homes by night.
Donahue said he has been in contact with several producers and distributors of workable
alternative energy supplies, and can assist the town and individual homeowners in "getting off the grid" as the cost of electricity,
natural gas and fuel oil rise to record levels.
He said the recent spike in oil prices to over $100 a barrel will settle back slightly,
but remain relatively fixed at about $93 a barrel, which means that gasoline, fuel oil, and all other energy costs are going
to impact the local economy.
Donahue strongly urged the city council to heed his warning and take action as soon as
possible to go green. "Once you do this you can be a model city for the rest of the world. You will be able to promote yourself."
"If you don't do this, this community will be financially underwater within three years,"
For More Information Go To Aaron C. Donahue's Web Site