Heard of chemtrails?

Heard of chemtrails?

By Joe Baker

By Joe Baker

Senior Editor

Monday was Earth Day. So, how is the old planet doing? Obviously it still survives, but things could be much better, particularly in the upper atmosphere.

Much is being said about global warming but the general population seems unaware that something is being done about it as well, and it doesn’t seem to be good for living things on the ground.

The plan was developed by Dr. Edward Teller, the father of the hydrogen bomb. He determined that if particulates were dispersed in the upper air, they would reflect much of the damaging ultraviolet rays from the sun back into space, thus reducing global warming.

On April 24, 2001 The New York Times confirmed that Dr. Teller did promote “the idea of manipulating the earth’s atmosphere to counteract global warming.”

Evidence is plentiful that a number of these programs are, and have been operating—aerial spraying, scattering and chaff operations. You may have heard the term “chemtrails.”

Suzzane Lee, formerly of WNTA radio, was the first to break the story locally.

Chemtrails look much the same as those familiar contrails we’ve seen coming from jet engines high in the sky, the long white plumes that trail commercial airliners. But these are different.

They don’t readily dissipate like contrails. Instead they spread out until they combine and form a hazy overcast like cirrus clouds.

Nicele Justin of Pecatonica has seen them more than once. “I became aware of them at least a year and a half ago,” she said. “What awakened me was I have a friend in Wheaton who tapes the Art Bell (radio) show. I first heard about it there. I started paying attention and looking up. They talked about a grid,” she said.

The aircraft doing the spraying are unmarked and believed to be military jets. They flew a grid pattern as they discharged this chemical mixture into the atmosphere at about 30,000 feet.

“One day, I looked up, and they were playing tic-tac-toe up there. There were four or five planes overhead,” Justin said. “I told a friend about it, and she got some information. As I watched I began to see grids around here too,” she said.

Justin said she was met with skepticism when she told others about it. No one seemed to know what these grids were, and several thought she was making the whole thing up. Last winter she saw the planes again.

“Recently, I started watching again. No more grids. They went to just a haphazard pattern,” Justin said. She said by 8:30 or 9 a.m., the mist has spread out and looks like high, thin clouds.

“They’re here every day, practically. Everybody’s complaining (of ailments),” she said.

Small wonder. In the past three months, samples of snow and rainwater were collected at Chapel Hill, N.C. and sent to a lab for analysis.

The double-blind analysis in March was conducted to determine if anything was present in the snow and rain that should not be there naturally.

This analysis showed the presence of aluminum, barium, titanium, magnesium and calcium. Some of these are heavy metals, believed to be present in the upper air in large and concentrated amounts.

If they stayed up there, the plan would be great, but they do not. Finely ground metals, such as these, when breathed, have been associated with increased death rates. The Journal of the American Medical Association recently discussed fine particulate air pollution in its March 6th edition.

The health and ecological effects of these materials entering the groundwater, oceans, food supply and food chain are not fully known. More testing is urgently needed.

What symptoms are turning up? Barium dissolves well in water. It is a drying agent. Breathing it can result in itchy eyes, burning throat, asthma, allergies, nose and lung bleeding and, possibly, cancer, although the latter is not proven.

Aluminum can cause memory loss among other things. Anhydrous barium, when it reacts with water, forms barium hydroxide, a reaction that releases a great deal of heat. UP Science News last February ran an article headlined “Pollution drying up rainfall.”

The AMA says exposure to these particles is “an important environmental risk factor for cardiopulmonary and lung cancer mortality.”

Back to the heat once more. About a third of this country and large portions of the Canadian prairie are suffering acute drought. These shortages are among the worst in several years.

New York has declared a drought emergency, Montana is a drought disaster area. The UN warns of severe water shortages by 2025 on a global basis.

Why would the government do something like that to the atmosphere and the earth? The military has stated it intends to “own the weather” by the year 2025 by “capitalizing on emerging technologies and focusing development of those technologies to war-fighting applications.” That statement was made in August 1996 in a document headed “The Weather as a Force Multiplier.” One of the anti-enemy tactics listed is “precipitation denial—induce drought.”

Two years ago, a U.S. patent was awarded for a product called DYN-O-Gel. It is a cross-linked aqueous polymer. Sprayed into a storm, it forms a gelatinous substance that drops to the ground and reduces clouds’ ability to rain.

In Florida Bay last month, fishermen reported what they called “black water.” Blobs of gelatin-like material were floating in the water. The same thing happened in January in the Bay of Mexico. In both cases, there was a zone of lifeless water.

It’s thought that a recent test of DYN-O-Gel, in which it was put into a hurricane, released enough gel into the atmosphere to kill everything in the sea below.

DYN-O-Gel was recently featured on NPR, and its creator said it could also seed clouds that normally would not produce rain, to make rain. He also said DYN-O-Gel could be used to fight forest fires by putting in the water dumped on the fires. Since the water would be in globlet form, not as much would burn off as it hit the fire. Oddly, he did not address any health effects.

So what if we breathe this stuff? These fine acrylic acrylate powders will suck all the moisture from your lungs and stick the insides together like super glue. Not a pleasant prospect.

The question is, how long will we tolerate this before we demand some answers, or will this be another case where asking questions will be called un-American or kooky?

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