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Djinn (Fire Elementals) photographed in Central Australia!

I do not argue with the science presented below, but want to add that science is only one aspect of reality, one perspective or way of viewing things. It is valid and useful for some things, but woefully inadequate(in its current form) for some others.

Your Mileage May Vary;-) but as soon as I saw the photos below in an email from a friend I recognized Djinn (fire elementals) and was astonished they allowed themselves to be photographed and filmed. (Especially because I understand the meaning of the word Jinn in Arabic to be “hidden” or “unseen”)

Should we NOT clean up our planet and stop the runaway warming, clear the pollution, replant the forests-the Djinn will surely be the ones to clean up in their own way so perhaps this amazing photo-op was a bit of a warning of sorts….

CENTRAL AUSTRALIA.

Never seen or heard of this before

An astonished filmmaker is coming to grips with the moment he witnessed one of nature’s rarest phenomenon’s –
a tornado comprised entirely of fire- and lived to tell the tale.
Chris Tangey had been out in Alice Springs, Australia, scouting locations for a new movie.
After finishing the task, he went over to help workers at a cattle station when he was confronted
by one of nature’s most intimidating spectacles.

A filmmaker in Alice Springs , Australia shot some video of a fire tornado that happened on Monday

Distant view: At the time, he was300-metres away from the 30-metre high fire swirl which
‘sounded like a fighter jet’ despite there being no wind in the area

Destructive: A fire tornado, also known as a fire devil, is caused when a column of warm, rising air
comes into contact – or causes – a fire on the ground

SCIENCE BEHIND THE STORM
These fire tornadoes are a natural rarity, but when they occur they predictably cause significant damage.

These fire whirls are known to last for around two minutes on the very rare occasions they take place.

But Mr Tangey found himself mesmerized by the tornado for more than 40 minutes.
The 52-year-old said: ‘The weather was perfectly still and it was about 25 degrees Celsius – it was
an entirely uneventful day.
‘Then the next thing a man is yelling ‘what the hell is that?’ and I turned around and saw a 30-metre
fire tornado.
‘I was about 300-metres away and there was no wind but the tornado sounded like a fighter jet.
My jaw just dropped.’
Mr Tangey, who runs Alice Springs Film and Television, in central Australia, described it as a ‘once
in ten lifetimes experience’.

great shot!

Brewing storm: The fire whirl occurred in the Australian outback as the red cliffs show the area’s trademark look

Dangerous conditions: The dry heat in the area made it possible for such a rare fire storm to occur

Thankfully the fire tornado occurred in the remote Australian outback and no injuries were reported.
He added: ‘I’ve been shooting in the outback for 23 years and I have never seen anything like it.
We’ve heard about them, but never seen one.
‘If I had known what was about to happen then I would have happily paid $1,000 to watch it.
‘At any time there were three different tornadoes, it just kept going and going for 40 minutes.
‘The whole experience was staggering and the length and variety was astonishing.’
Predictably, these rare spectacles are extremely dangerous.
In 1923, a fire whirl emerged during Japan ‘s Great Kanto Earthquake and killed 38,000 people in just 15 minutes.