Something sinister appears to be going on with the world’s water supplies as major lakes and rivers across the planet have suddenly dried up for unknown reasons.
Several portions of the Mississippi River have had to be shut down due to record-low water levels. The Nile River in Africa has also declared a state of emergency due to lack of water.
Infowars.com reports: Starting on November 6, Egypt will host the COP27 climate change conference at which nearly 100 heads of state will converge to discuss the dire state of agriculture in this once-fertile region of the world.
The Nile is the primary water source for not only Egypt but also Sudan, South Sudan, and Ethiopia. It is also, like the Mississippi, a vital economic river that supports both agriculture and fishing.
“The Nile is the longest river in Africa. About 6,650 km (4,130 mi) long, its drainage basin covers eleven countries: the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Tanzania, Burundi, Rwanda, Uganda, Kenya, Ethiopia, Eritrea, South Sudan, Republic of the Sudan, and Egypt,” reports explain.
The Amazon River in South America is another major water source that faces a severe drought after experiencing several months of too much water due to flooding.
Flood waters from the Amazon destroyed crops and submerged entire communities, only to subside and leave the region dryer than it should be. It remains a catastrophic situation for Peru, Colombia, and Brazil, all of which rely on the Amazon for hydration and economic activity.
In Europe, the Rhine River is seeing similar drops in water levels that, like the Mississippi, have made commerce through some portions impossible.
Europe is also in the throes of a major energy crisis, which is being worsened by the fact that a falling Rhine is making it difficult for Germany to source coal as a last-ditch effort to avoid a lights out situation this dark winter.
“It flows across Switzerland, Liechtenstein, Austria, Germany, France and into the Netherlands where it empties into the North Sea,” one report explains about the importance of the Rhine.