The Perfect Storm Descending Upon America: Immigration

By Frosty Wooldridge

Part 1: Immigration onslaught.

Part 2: Sociological impact.

Part 3: Environmental impact.

Part 4: What you must do.

Every morning, noon and night, you hear the weather report forecasted in your specific area.  Meteorologists warn you of approaching tornados, rain squalls or blizzards.  They warn you of breezes or high winds. You know the temperatures in order to dress correctly or not to drive that day.

Because of those forecasts, you make daily choices with knowledge and understanding.  You protect yourself and your family.

Do you ever notice the evening news with cars piled up in 20 car crashes because they drove into a blinding snow storm?  What about a cluster of 18-wheelers that drove into a fog bank only to create multiple deaths?  As you look at the traffic standing still in your city, why did all those people drive their cars into such a gridlocked mess?

As you sit there watching the evening news, you wonder, “Why did so many people make such stupid choices…why did they drive into a blinding snow storm…why didn’t they pull over and park it…why didn’t they stay home?”

But what about your future, the future of your community, the future of your state, and ultimately, the future of your country—if you don’t get to see a forecast about the “Perfect Storm Descending upon America” in the form of endless immigration?

 Sheer Enormity of the Immigration Storm

 In this four part series, you will see exactly what you and your family faces in the next three decades of the storm of “endless immigration” brought to you by your U.S. Congress, your senators, your House reps and ultimately, the president of the United States.

While no one can change the weather, each of us can change the future of our country by stopping the “immigration tsunami” bearing down on all 48 states.

As a forecaster, I can tell you this:  once this immigration storm hits, no one escapes its accelerating and multiple consequences.

The 1965 Immigration Reform Act drives this “perfect storm” bearing down on the USA.  At that time, Congress increased legal immigration to 1.2 million annually.  That single act added 100,000,000 (million) people to the USA in 40 years.  If allowed to continue, it will ad 138 million more people within 33 years. We stand 28 million into that 138 million in 2017.

Let’s look at the numbers.  According to the Pew Research Center,, U.S. Census Bureau and the Fogel/Martin Population Projections—legal immigration expects to jump U.S. population by 100,000,000 (million) people, net gain by 2045 or sooner. That’s immigrants, their birth rates and their chain migrated relatives.  The other 38 million will be US births by US mothers at two children per woman on average.  The baseline population was 300,000,000 (million) in 2006.

Dr. Steve Camarata of the Center for Immigration Studies,, tells us that 500,000 illegal aliens violate our borders annually. If you take 33 years times 500,000 people, that adds another 16,500,000 (million) more people.  That would take us from the projected 438 million to 454.5 million in 2050.

That equates to doubling the size of our 40 most populated cities within the United States.  That means New York City jumps from 8.3 million to 16.6 million; Los Angeles increases from 11 million to 22 million; Chicago from 5 million to 10 million and on down the line.

Florida expects to jump from 18 million to 36 million.  Texas increases from 26 million to 36 million.  California accelerates from 38 million to 58 million.

How do you water, feed, warm, transport, house, provide jobs in an increasingly robotic world, and provide resources for in excess of another 154.5 million people?

With all the problems we face today such as 47.7 million Americans subsisting on food stamps, or 8.7 million unemployed, or our inner cities rotting into chaos, or our air pollution rates exploding off the charts, or our gridlock traffic immobilizing our cities, or our water pollution like Flint, Michigan and dozens of other US cities—-how in the living daylights will we survive the first part of this storm?

My long time colleague, Dr. Albert Bartlett, , said, “Can you think of any problem in any area of human endeavor on any scale form microscopic to global, whose long term solution is in any demonstrable way aided, assisted or advanced by further increases of population, locally, nationally or globally?”

Of course the answer: nothing will get better. Everything will get worse.  No one will be immune.  Everyone will suffer.

Part 2:  Sociological impact. How will we deal with 100 million people from 190 different countries with 190 different cultures and 190 different languages?  How will we deal with ethnic strife, linguistic chaos and cultural tensions?   How will we stop from being pulled apart with so many people pulling in their own directions?  Answer: it’s not going to be pretty.

Share these videos all over America:

In a five minute astoundingly simple yet brilliant video, “Immigration, Poverty, and Gum Balls”, Roy Beck, director of www.numbersusa.ORG, graphically illustrates the impact of overpopulation.  Take five minutes to see for yourself:

“Immigration by the numbers—off the chart” by Roy Beck

This 10 minute demonstration shows Americans the results of unending mass immigration on the quality of life and sustainability for future generations: in a few words, “Mind boggling!”

Take action by joining for free:

America: ; ; ;
United Kingdom: 
  Australia: Sustainable Population Australia

3 comments on “The Perfect Storm Descending Upon America: Immigration
  1. Each morning the fishermen and their sons load their nets, bait, rods and buckets into their boats and head out to sea to catch fish to feed their families.

    Many people live in the fishing village. All of them have been taught to fish and each one has a boat.

    When the fisherman return in the evening before night fall the ones who did not fish nor took their sons out to teach them how to fish beg for fish to feed their families from the returning fishermen. They have no money to buy the fish as they have spent their day laying around in the shade to keep cool from the blistering sun.

    The returning fishermen toss out what they think they can spare to the beggars. They put other fish of their catch of the day in separate baskets to feed the widows, their children, the elderly and the sick who have no man to fish for them. The beggars fight with each other to get the tossed out fish.

    This process continues for a generation.

    By the time the next generation of fishermen has grown up, many men in the village no longer know how to fish. The fighting over the tossed out beggar fish has grown so severe because more are fighting over the free fish it has become dangerous for the fishermen to return to the shore with their catches. The do not have more fish to toss out as they need to feed their own families and donate to the widow, sick and elderly baskets.

    Other people from neighboring villages have wondered into their village and are using their boats and fishing in their water to catch fish for their families and to take back to their villages to sell. They do not toss fish out to the village beggars nor do they put any of their catch in the baskets for the widows and children of the village

    Soon the trouble with the beggars has become uncontrollable and the supply of fish to catch is dwindling down. The numbers of non-fishermen has grown and the neighboring villagers invading their water has grown leading to the dwindling fish supply.

    The head of the fisherman village decides they must have a meeting to settle the problem or they are all going to starve or kill one another over fish.

    The first thing they realize must be done is that the neighboring village must stop coming to their village taking their boats and invading their fishing waters.

    The next thing that must be done is that the beggars must learn to fish for themselves and their families and regain control of their own boats from the invading villagers near by.

    The next morning their is a meeting on the shore and all men and their sons are required to attend who live in the village. The new rules are laid down.

    Meanwhile the neighboring village fishermen have arrived and they are trying to take the boats they have been using out to fish for the day. They claim they have been using those boats for a long time and that they have a right to use them so they can have a better life for themselves and their families.

    The village head tells the invaders from the neighboring villages to go back to their own village and make their own boats or use the boats their village has. They argue their boats are not as good and fishing in their waters is harder with a smaller catch.

    The beggars tell them they will let them use their boats if they give them some of their catch but the invaders want all they catch for themselves for their families and to sell. But, they continue to demand they have a right to use the boats that do not belong to them because they have been using them for a long time.

    Because the villagers out number the invaders they run them off. Everyone heads out to sea to fish. The beggars don’t like the fishing it is hot and hard work. Pretty soon they are just floating around telling jokes and making shade to sit under in their boats with their shirts. They decide they will tell the successful fishermen they caught nothing even though they fished all day and they need some of their catch to feed their families. When evening is nearly there and all the fishermen reach the shore the beggars hang their heads and look pitiful and ask for fish saying they had no luck. The successful fishermen give them fish and say maybe tomorrow will be better it takes some skill and practice. They bid them farewell and tell them to return in the morning and try again.

    Meanwhile the invading village fishermen return to their own village to get a new plan. They look at their own boats and realize since they are poorly built and in need of repair they want the better boats of the other village for themselves or they want the fish they are catching so their families can have a better life. Here is their plan:

    They noticed that the neighboring village makes baskets each day for their widows, elderly and sick. They decide they will send their woman, elderly and sick over each day to get fish from those baskets. That way they will have fish for themselves and their families. If they fix their own boats and catch less they will still have fish to sell and their families can have the other village fish to eat.

    The next day the lazy beggars climb in their boats and hide out all day catching nothing. The woman, elderly and sick from the neighboring village come over at dusk to get free fish and the beggars demand fish as well since they didn’t have any luck that day either.

    This is what is happening and you wonder why so many hard working American’s are mad!

  2. With all this debt, there is no way SS and medicare will be able to pay out. Welfare for most of these immigrants will be unreal. Many of us will be gone in 2050. I’ m glad we never raised a family.

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