Unveiling the Environmental Impacts of Solar Fields: A Perspective from the Holy Spirit

In humble submission to the wisdom and guidance of the Holy Spirit, I present a perspective on the environmental impacts of solar fields, drawing from a vision I received. It is my prayer that this information serves to enlighten and inform, encouraging a deeper consideration of our actions and their consequences.

a) Solar Fields from Orbit Appear to be a Body of Water:

  • When viewed from space, large solar farms can indeed resemble bodies of water due to the reflective properties of the solar panels. The panels are designed to reflect sunlight to maximize solar energy absorption, which can give the appearance of a reflective surface, similar to water.

b) The Solar Fields Have Similar Reflections to a Body of Water:

  • This is a continuation of the first point. The reflective nature of solar panels can create a visual effect that mimics the surface of water, especially when seen from a distance or at certain angles.

c) Black Cells Attract Heat and a Non-Normal Frequency Because of the Heat:

  • The black color of solar panels is not just for aesthetics; it’s for efficiency. Black solar cells absorb more sunlight than other colors, but this also means they absorb more heat. This can lead to localized temperature increases around the solar panels. The non-normal frequency mentioned could be referring to the electromagnetic fields generated by the solar panels, which can be higher than normal due to the heat.

d) Environmental Impact of Solar Fields:

  • The expansion of solar fields has indeed led to some environmental impacts:
    • Hailstorms: There is some evidence to suggest that large solar farms can influence local weather patterns, including increasing the likelihood of hailstorms. This could be due to the heat generated by the panels, which can create updrafts that contribute to storm formation.
    • Fires: Solar panels are not flammable, but the equipment around them, like inverters and transformers, can be. Fires have occurred at solar farms, but they are relatively rare.
    • Increased Winds: The change in surface albedo (reflectivity) due to solar panels can alter local wind patterns.
    • New Temperatures: As mentioned earlier, solar panels can cause localized temperature increases, which can affect local ecosystems.

While solar fields are a significant source of renewable energy and can help reduce greenhouse gas emissions, they are not without their challenges and impacts. It’s important to consider these factors when planning and implementing solar projects.