A crash course in changing the world.
In April, 2020, I am watching the citizens in Muynak, Uzbekistan, gather at the historic water-front pier where, on April 4, 2010, U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon had called upon the world's leaders to find solutions for "one of the worst...environmental disasters of the world."
The pier in Muynak stretched out over a cracked, saline desert, and camels sought shade in the shadows of stranded ships.
Neighboring, poverty-stricken Tajikistan was further threatening the water security of Uzbekistan by planning the construction of hydroelectric dam projects as potential key revenue earners.(http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/36167170/ns/world_news-world_environment/ )
In 2010, the Aral Sea had shrunken by 90 percent since Soviet projects started in the 1960s had diverted all tributary rivers to grow cotton to help fund commerce in the arid region. Scarce water and other resources had hewn deep divides between local leaders, world leaders, and even between residents of the formerly impoverished region.
In 2010, the economies of the world were foundering, as banking practices, leveraged loans and instruments, repressive financial policies and uncertain resolutions of ongoing conflicts were building massive debts among lender nations.
U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon promised United Nations support, and, quietly, Alchemy, Citizen X and some of the best minds of Evoke explored possible, sustainable solutions.
In 2013, waters siphoned off the tributary rivers to irrigate unsustainable agricultural crops were redirected back to the river channels. The fields of cotton were replanted, using bio-sustainable interplantings which helped anchor and replenish the depleted soil. Water conservation contouring, and drought-resistant, highly productive plant varietals increased yields, and vastly increased area revenues.
Solar-valent power plants phased online in Tajikistan, and fully replaced all hydroelectric plants by 2016, as well as returning once fertile farm-land to the small-holder farmers, as dams were deconstructed, and the trapped waters returned to the rivers feeding the Aral Sea.
By 2018, small-pod power stations were being introduced to the impoverished industrial city of Nukus, the shore-side town of Muynak, Uzbekistan, as well as throughout the vast lands of Central Asia, and world-wide.
Initially, the small-pod power stations operated independently, serving to collect and transform photovoltaic and valent-produced electrical current for the power needs of individual communities.
In November, 2019, ultra-band computer configurations networked the small-pod stations, allowing them to interconnect, and share power if necessitated by climatic or other disaster, through pulsed transmissions to the plasma-magnetic reaction cores.
And today, April 1, 2020, Sustainable Energy Port-a-Cards go online, interconnected to small-pod power stations world-wide.
Now, if card-holders travel, they can bring their SEPortCards with them, and not drain challenged resources of developing regions. SEPortCards can reduce the need for currency, monetary-credit transfers, currency-conversion losses, and, very importantly, vastly reduce the opportunity for corruption and mis-appropriation of payment and donation energy-values.
Tapping into energy produced by their own solar-valent and hybrid energy production stores at home, SEPortCard holders can plug their cards into any small-pod power station outlet, and deposit energy credits via signals which empower the operations of the plasma-magnetic cores. Power credits can be donated, traded, and used to "purchase" vital commodities, as regions with excess power credit, and excess power production can send power to any location where requirements exceed supply. Direct donation-deposits of energy preclude corruption temptations, as all energy transactions are tracked through the ultra-band network, and back-up systems.
Through dissemination and utilization of the SEPortCards, the world's populations may begin to look forward not only to energy security, but also to food security, water security, and attendant improvements society-wide.
With plentiful, renewable energy supplies available world-wide, competition for scarce resources can slow, or even cease, as communities, regions, nations may begin to focus on improving the sustainability of the other facets of socio-environmental sustainability.
Beyond sustainability--dare we hope? The SEPortCards may, finally, enable humankind to achieve enough "breathing room" through vastly improved energy security and other practices, to move beyond striving to achieve sustainability. With sustainability within our grasp, perhaps we can dare to hope to flourish. Flourish, with the support of all the resources, the sciences, arts, and humanities, that our interconnected populations can devise.
With the introduction and utilization of the Sustainable Energy Port-a-Card, every one has the power to spark a change. The SEPortCard can help enable change for a flourishing future.