March 8, 2014 - On its way to Beijing from Kuala Lumpur, flight MH370 from Malaysia Airlines vanished from the skies in the most mysterious way. To this day the plane and its 240 passengers and crew haven't been found.
Yet on July 29, 2015 a piece of the wing, called a flaperon was discovered on a beach of Reunion Island. From Wikipedia: "The island is 63 kilometres (39 mi) long; 45 kilometres (28 mi) wide; and covers 2,512 square kilometres (970 sq mi). It is above a hotspot in the Earth's crust. The Piton de la Fournaise, a shield volcano on the eastern end of Réunion Island, rises more than 2,631 metres (8,632 ft) above sea level and is sometimes called a sister to Hawaiian volcanoes because of the similarity of climate and volcanic nature. It has erupted more than 100 times since 1640 and is under constant monitoring, most recently erupting on 11 September 2016. During another eruption in April 2007, the lava flow was estimated at 3,000,000 cubic metres (3,900,000 cu yd) per day. The Piton de la Fournaise is created by a hotspot volcano, which also created the Piton des Neiges and the islands of Mauritius and Rodrigues."
On August 1st 2015, I posted on my Facebook Page an article recalling the session I had done for the flight, privately and on my own initiative on March 12 2014, 4 days after the disappearance of the jet.
In this session, a few important clues were revealed; insights, which were confirmed with the discovery of the flaperon a little over 1 year after the session was done.
On the anniversary date of this post, I am happy to post here the summary of my initial session. Attached the photo of the flaperon as well and some aerial photos of Reunion Island beaches fitting my initial drawing for debris area.
During my session, the term volcanic rocks and long stretch of beaches with sand, as well, kept coming back, with "wing stuck in sand". In fact, a piece of the wing was stuck on the volcanic rocks on the beach. Reunion island is a small island, which has both sand and grey volcanic rock beaches.
I still feel that based on my session, that there is a very strong connection between a volcanic island and the plane debris/fuselage, which might not be just Reunion Island but another volcanic island close to which the remains of the plane could potentially be found down at the bottom of the ocean. I have more than 10 pages of sensory perceptions with details about the plane that I would gladly share at any time, upon request, with any agency involved in the search.