Aguas Buenas Travel

Aguas Buenas Travel on Others left them on throughout each flight. Levels of pollutants in the aircraft, particularly sulfur dioxide, were high enough to cause throat irritation. The real work began: analyzing the reams of data. NCAR's Larry Radke and Peter Hobbs of the University of Washington who co-directed the project estimate that it will take two or three years to process all the information.

On the ground it took no computer analysis to see that conditions near the wells remained extreme. Tens of millions of barrels of oil flowed like black satin, releasing gases and threatening to leach into groundwater. Lakes of oil formed, sealing off the face of the desert and swallowing plants, lizards, insects, and small mammals.

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