Something’s up.    Several UNIQUE and very important vessels for early-warning-detection of nuclear missile launches, have been suddenly deployed from Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. 

Sea-Based X-Band Radar (SBX-1) a floating, self-propelled, mobile active electronically scanned array early-warning radar station, shown below leaving Pearl Harbor under tow – March 23, 2023:

The Sea-Based X-Band Radar (SBX-1) is a floating, self-propelled, mobile active electronically scanned array early-warning radar station is designed to operate in high winds and heavy seas. It was developed as part of the United States Department of Defense Missile Defense Agency’s (MDA) Ballistic Missile Defense System.

The radar is mounted on a fifth generation CS-50 twin-hulled semi-submersible oil platform. Conversion of the vessel was carried out at the AmFELS yard in Brownsville, Texas; the radar mount was built and mounted on the vessel at the Kiewit yard in Ingleside, Texas.

It is nominally based at Adak Island in Alaska, but has spent significant time at Pearl Harbor in test status.   When it departed Pearl Harbor today, it was ***NOT*** on any heading back toward Alaska.  It seems to be heading out into the Pacific toward . . .  Asia.


Yesterday the U.S. Navy Mobile Aerial Target Support System (MATSS-1) IX-524 towed barge also left Pearl Harbor, Hawaii – March 22, 2023 as seen below:

The MATSS systems aboard this particular vessel provide advanced remote telecommunications capability that extends the reach of the 42,000 square-mile Pacific Missile Range, the world’s largest instrumented multi-environmental range capable of supported surface, subsurface, air, and space operations simultaneously.

AND THIS . . . 

SS Pacific Tracker (WQVZ) ballistic missile test tracker leaving Honolulu, Hawaii – March 22, 2023 as seen below:

These types of vessels, there are only five of them in the world,  are maintained in ROS-5 status and this one has been activated by TOTE Services in response to a no-notice mission activation.


Lastly, an Ohio-class nuclear ballistic missile submarine left Pearl Harbor directly from the Beckoning Point Deperming Facility – March 22, 2023, shown below:

Deperming, or degaussing, is a procedure for erasing the permanent magnetism from ships and submarines to camouflage them against magnetic detection vessels and enemy marine mines.

The Ohio class of nuclear-powered submarines includes the United States Navy’s 14 ballistic missile submarines (SSBNs) and its four cruise missile submarines (SSGNs). Each displacing 18,750 tons submerged, the Ohio-class boats are the largest submarines ever built for the U.S. Navy.

They are the world’s third-largest submarines, behind the Russian Navy’s Soviet-designed 48,000-ton Typhoon class and 24,000-ton Borei class. At 24 Trident II missiles apiece, Ohio-class boats carry more missiles than either the Borei class (16, 20 by the Borei II) or the Typhoon class (20).

Like its predecessor Benjamin Franklin- and Lafayette-class subs, the Ohio-class SSBNs are part of the United States’ nuclear-deterrent triad, along with U.S. Air Force strategic bombers and intercontinental ballistic missiles. The 14 SSBNs together carry about half of U.S. active strategic thermonuclear warheads.

Although the Trident missiles have no preset targets when the submarines go on patrol, they can be given targets quickly, from the United States Strategic Command based in Nebraska, using secure and constant radio communications links, including very low frequency systems.

All of these unique and dangerous systems departed Pearl Harbor suddenly, within the past 24 hours.   Something BIG is up.  This is no joke.

Hal Turner Remark: Seeing this, I am convinced we are in the endgame and things are coming to an explosive end. We are all living on borrowed time now.


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