Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions

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John Davis

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #570 on: April 15, 2020, 01:43:33 PM »
It is suggested to completely avoid moonlight.
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Shifter

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #571 on: May 10, 2020, 04:42:50 AM »
This forum has been a little quiet of late I think. I hope the recent super moon didn't harm anyone here. I got a little exposed through my car windows. Had to get Pizza for the family. I ordered online but hadn't yet paid. I think the dill at the counter must have been exposed because he didn't check the docket to see I hadn't paid and handed me the 3 pizzas and chicken wings and said 'have a good night' and walked off

Ok then. Dont take my money  :o
RIP rabinoz. Forum legend

Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #572 on: May 10, 2020, 10:53:00 AM »
This forum has been a little quiet of late I think. I hope the recent super moon didn't harm anyone here. I got a little exposed through my car windows. Had to get Pizza for the family. I ordered online but hadn't yet paid. I think the dill at the counter must have been exposed because he didn't check the docket to see I hadn't paid and handed me the 3 pizzas and chicken wings and said 'have a good night' and walked off

Ok then. Dont take my money  :o
And you are complaining.
I get my nightly dose through the bathroom window, with no ell effects.
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JJA

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #573 on: May 10, 2020, 01:00:51 PM »
This forum has been a little quiet of late I think. I hope the recent super moon didn't harm anyone here. I got a little exposed through my car windows. Had to get Pizza for the family. I ordered online but hadn't yet paid. I think the dill at the counter must have been exposed because he didn't check the docket to see I hadn't paid and handed me the 3 pizzas and chicken wings and said 'have a good night' and walked off

Ok then. Dont take my money  :o
And you are complaining.
I get my nightly dose through the bathroom window, with no ell effects.

I'm still confused exactly how the moon rays make you mad.

How do they effect the brain? Messing with electro-chemical receptors? Altering dopamine and other compounds? Degrading synapses?

What causes this effect and how is it measured?

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Shifter

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #574 on: May 10, 2020, 01:20:02 PM »
This forum has been a little quiet of late I think. I hope the recent super moon didn't harm anyone here. I got a little exposed through my car windows. Had to get Pizza for the family. I ordered online but hadn't yet paid. I think the dill at the counter must have been exposed because he didn't check the docket to see I hadn't paid and handed me the 3 pizzas and chicken wings and said 'have a good night' and walked off

Ok then. Dont take my money  :o
And you are complaining.
I get my nightly dose through the bathroom window, with no ell effects.

I'm still confused exactly how the moon rays make you mad.

How do they effect the brain? Messing with electro-chemical receptors? Altering dopamine and other compounds? Degrading synapses?

What causes this effect and how is it measured?

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lunatic

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The term "lunatic" derives from the Latin word lunaticus, which originally referred mainly to epilepsy and madness, as diseases thought to be caused by the moon. The King James Version of the Bible records "lunatick" in the Gospel of Matthew which has been interpreted as a reference to epilepsy. By the fourth and fifth centuries[clarification needed], astrologers were commonly using the term to refer to neurological and psychiatric diseases. Philosophers such as Aristotle and Pliny the Elder argued that the full moon induced insane individuals with bipolar disorder by providing light during nights which would otherwise have been dark, and affecting susceptible individuals through the well-known route of sleep deprivation. Until at least 1700, it was also a common belief that the moon influenced fevers, rheumatism, episodes of epilepsy and other diseases.

The notion the moon induces madness is not something new. How it does this is not all that clear, but just because you dont understand the mechanism, doesn't mean you shouldn't heed the warnings. Humans have feared the moon for thousands of years and it is incomprehensible that the reasons for the fear have been baseless this whole time

If something as small and insignificant as a dung beetle can use the moonlight to aide it in rolling shit in a straight line, then that's reason enough to know the moon rays are not insignificant or inconsequential. Some animals such as insects or bugs may only live a few weeks. The exposure to the moonlight is not long enough to do any damage to them. We would like to live for a century or more, so we should limit our exposure. It's simply sound advice.
RIP rabinoz. Forum legend

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JJA

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #575 on: May 10, 2020, 01:57:12 PM »
The notion the moon induces madness is not something new. How it does this is not all that clear, but just because you dont understand the mechanism, doesn't mean you shouldn't heed the warnings. Humans have feared the moon for thousands of years and it is incomprehensible that the reasons for the fear have been baseless this whole time

So if you don't know how the effect works, how can you know if you're safe?

What if the moon rays go though through your house?  They affect the tides even when you can't see the moon.

They could be irradiating you right now.

If you don't know anything about what they are made of then you have no way of defending against them.

That does sound scary.

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #576 on: May 10, 2020, 02:19:24 PM »
You will know you are safe if you protect yourself from the moon. Most nights you can use an umbrella, but during the supermoon you should really not go outside at all. If you have to, I suggest a full welding helmet and hood.
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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markjo

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #577 on: May 15, 2020, 12:54:15 PM »
You will know you are safe if you protect yourself from the moon. Most nights you can use an umbrella, but during the supermoon you should really not go outside at all. If you have to, I suggest a full welding helmet and hood.
And a respirator.  Moonlight has been known to cause covid-19 and a super moon will probably give you covid 20, 21 and 22.
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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #578 on: May 15, 2020, 01:00:47 PM »
Good advice!
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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Ichimaru Gin :]

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #579 on: May 15, 2020, 03:42:26 PM »
It is no coincidence that people who are gathering together outside at night without the proper precautions are more susceptible to Covid19.

Please everyone, wear a mask outside of the house and stay out of the moonlight. We all have to do our part.
I saw a slight haze in the hotel bathroom this morning after I took a shower, have I discovered a new planet?

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rabinoz

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #580 on: May 15, 2020, 03:49:48 PM »
It is no coincidence that people who are gathering together outside at night without the proper precautions are more susceptible to Covid19.

Please everyone, wear a mask outside of the house and stay out of the moonlight. We all have to do our part.
Let's reword that slightly:
It is no coincidence that people who are gathering together are more susceptible to Covid19.

Please everyone, wear a mask outside of the house and associate to close with others. We all have to do our part.

Could I suggest that the only evidence that moonlight might have any connection is that people would prefer to congregate where there is more light, such as in the full moonlight?

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wise

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #581 on: May 15, 2020, 04:01:03 PM »
An interesting conspiracy that should be examined; whether or not moonlight cause covid-19, 20 or 21. At least it can strenghten the covid-19 virus. Thanks to markjo.


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John Davis

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #582 on: May 16, 2020, 10:19:48 PM »
Make a mark - the madness or the moon might consume you yet true knowledge has always come from madness.
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Ichimaru Gin :]

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #583 on: May 17, 2020, 09:11:08 AM »
It is no coincidence that people who are gathering together outside at night without the proper precautions are more susceptible to Covid19.

Please everyone, wear a mask outside of the house and stay out of the moonlight. We all have to do our part.
Let's reword that slightly:
It is no coincidence that people who are gathering together are more susceptible to Covid19.

Please everyone, wear a mask outside of the house and associate to close with others. We all have to do our part.

Could I suggest that the only evidence that moonlight might have any connection is that people would prefer to congregate where there is more light, such as in the full moonlight?
No. Corona is no joking matter.
I saw a slight haze in the hotel bathroom this morning after I took a shower, have I discovered a new planet?

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rabinoz

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #584 on: May 17, 2020, 02:30:09 PM »
It is no coincidence that people who are gathering together outside at night without the proper precautions are more susceptible to Covid19.

Please everyone, wear a mask outside of the house and stay out of the moonlight. We all have to do our part.
Let's reword that slightly:
It is no coincidence that people who are gathering together are more susceptible to Covid19.

Please everyone, wear a mask outside of the house and associate to close with others. We all have to do our part.

Could I suggest that the only evidence that moonlight might have any connection is that people would prefer to congregate where there is more light, such as in the full moonlight?
No. Corona is no joking matter.
I'd be extra careful of a full moon with a corona then:

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #585 on: May 17, 2020, 02:35:04 PM »
Exactly!
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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Shifter

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #586 on: May 17, 2020, 06:52:14 PM »
Those are the most dangerous of all moons! Even viewing through a screen is dangerous!

Next time please link to the image with a warning
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boydster

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #587 on: June 02, 2020, 04:07:32 PM »
The Strawberry Moon approaches! Stay safe out there folks. Especially anyone in the Eastern hemisphere.

https://www.livescience.com/strawberry-full-moon-june-2020.html
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Friday's full moon, also known as the strawberry moon, will light up the night sky in most of the Western Hemisphere (including North America), but that's not the case the world over.

In much of the Eastern Hemisphere, the full moon on Friday (June 5) will showcase a penumbral lunar eclipse, meaning that the strawberry moon will appear dark and silvery.

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Moonlight: Dangers & Precautions
« Reply #588 on: July 03, 2020, 01:33:11 PM »
Saturday night we will experience the particularly deadly "Thunder Moon". Please be sure to wear your strongest protective gear while lighting your explosives.
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.