A nightmare warning?

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I recently had a terrifying dream I pray will never come even a fraction true.
I saw from an eagle-eye view, Chalk River’s completed Near Surface Disposal Facility (NSDF) for one million tons of radioactive waste; a mound seven stories high and covering an area the size of 70 NHL hockey rinks, one km from the Ottawa River.

I recently had a terrifying dream I pray will never come even a fraction true.
I saw from an eagle-eye view, Chalk River’s completed Near Surface Disposal Facility (NSDF) for one million tons of radioactive waste; a mound seven stories high and covering an area the size of 70 NHL hockey rinks, one km from the Ottawa River.
The mound shines in the sun. Snow and forests glisten.
First a plane nose-dives into it.
Then the mound explodes and boils, particles streaking out like light. I think it has been hit by a bomb.
I see blackened bare rock where forests used to be: no stumps or soil.
Next there’s an earthquake and crevasses appear in the ground.
After that, des Joachimes dam disintegrates and a wall of water changes to a rampaging torrent as it moves downstream. It looks like a wide mountain stream, charging at islands, (mostly submerged) with debris pilling up on the upstream end.
I see Ottawa and Montreal, buildings intact, but no people or traffic. Only very few creatures or people struggling to move, like fish in a drying lake bottom.

Georgina Bartos
OTTAWA