chemtrailing.jpg
For years the governments of the United States and Canada have stated that chemtrails don’t exist. They have stated that what we are seeing are contrails or exhaust from jet engines. This image clearly shows a US Air Force jet dispersing chemicals in the atmosphere. The trails are not coming from the engines but from the wings of the aircraft. Clearly not contrails. No jet exhaust is visible.

The chemtrail conspiracy theory holds that some contrails are actually chemicals or biological agents deliberately sprayed at high altitudes for a purpose undisclosed to the general public. Versions of the chemtrail conspiracy theory circulating on the internet and radio talk shows theorize that the activity is directed by government officials. As a result, federal agencies have received thousands of complaints from people who have demanded an explanation. The existence of chemtrails has been repeatedly denied by government agencies and scientists around the world.

The United States Air Force has stated that the theory is a hoax which “has been investigated and refuted by many established and accredited universities, scientific organizations, and major media publications”. The British Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs has stated that chemtrails “are not scientifically recognized phenomena”. The Canadian Government has stated that “The term ‘chemtrails’ is a popularized expression, and there is no scientific evidence to support their existence.”

Well here is proof that chemtrials are not a hoax. Chemtrails is a United States rain enhancement program that uses specially-equipped aircraft designed to place seeding materials (in the form of pyrotechnic devices, or flares, containing silver iodide and other compounds) into convective towers (turrets of growing thunderstorms) to induce them to expand and process more atmospheric water. The evidence that chemtrailing does exist is provided by the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation. The Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation is the state’s umbrella occupational regulatory agency, responsible for the regulation of 29 occupations and industries.

The regulated industries are diverse, ranging from boxing to electricians, from elevators to auctioneers and Cloud Seeding. TDLR is governed by a seven member commission whose members are appointed by the Governor. To prohibit even the appearance of conflicts of interest, no commissioner may have a financial interest in any of the regulated programs.

The Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation’s website unabashedly states their willing and intentional involvement in Cloud Seeding. Texas not only regulates the Chemtrail program they are providing state funding for it. “State matching funds were allocated to the sponsoring groups to enable them to procure needed hardware such as specially-equipped aircraft and ground-based radar systems. Each project initially constructed its program, either leasing or purchasing aircraft, at a cost of 8 to 9 cents per acre, with the State assuming up to 4.5 cents of that cost. Eventually, the State share of the cost declined, such that today virtually no residual State funds are used to sustain these programs. … the State began paying … for the programs in 1997” According to their website the United States government has been “rainmaking” since the 1950s. That would make the United States and Canadian governments conspirators in a top secret program of weather modification. The following statements is from the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation’s website.

Texas has a lengthy history of using cloud seeding to lessen the impact of periodic, often severe, droughts. Numerous “rainmaking” efforts sprouted during the epic drought of the 1950s, and some continued into the 1960s, giving impetus to the Texas Legislature to adopt a law, in 1967, governing the use of weather modification technologies. In ensuing years, both the State and federal governments provided funds for both cloud seeding research and assessing the impact of commercial weather modification projects.

With more substantive evidence that cloud seeding, when performed in timely and appropriate ways, could invigorate convective clouds, promoting their growth and capacity to produce rainwater, a coordinated, State-funded program began in earnest in the latter half of the 1990s. Today, with drought a pending, if not ever present, threat to the economy and well-being of Texans, rain enhancement projects flourish within large areas of Northwest, West, and South Texas. In fact, the seven cloud seeding projects today cover nearly 31 million acres (or about 18 percent of the land area of the state). When drought was a greater threat a few years ago, as many as 51 million acres were included in cloud seeding “target” areas.

Texas’ present-day cloud seeding efforts are much more than well-considered responses to drought, however. They are also concerted efforts, using the latest technological tools and understanding, to replenish fresh-water supplies in aquifers and reservoirs as well as to help meet the growing needs of agriculture, industry, and municipalities for fresh water. Political subdivisions like water conservation districts and county commissions have embraced the technology of rain enhancement as one element of a long-term, water-management strategy designed to ensure a growing population has enough water to meet its future needs.

Each of the cloud seeding projects uses specially-equipped aircraft designed to place seeding materials (in the form of pyrotechnic devices, or flares, containing silver iodide and other compounds) into convective towers (turrets of growing thunderstorms) to induce them to expand and process more atmospheric water. The seeding is achieved by burning flares either mounted on the wings of single and twin-engine aircraft or held in racks, and dropped (ejected), from the underside of the aircraft fuselage. Pilots in the aircraft are directed to convective clouds believed by the meteorologist to be treatable with the seeding agent. Timing and targeting are the two critical factors in successful seeding of young thunderstorms. The concerted efforts of both pilot(s) and meteorologist are designed to give the growing cloud a “nudge” to enable it to be more efficient in the way it uses available cloud droplets to grow raindrops.

West Texas Weather Modification Association (WTWMA)

“This project, based in San Angelo, is now in its thirteenth consecutive year of operation. Its target is the third largest in the state—some 6.4 million acres in west central Texas between Midland and San Angelo. The WTWMA employs a full-time meteorologist and pilots using Doppler weather radar data produced by the National Weather Service. The meteorologist is based at Mathis Field, while aircraft are located at the San Angelo airport as well as several other locations within the target area.

The project is one of two in the state with a dual purpose: Permits are held by the WTWMA for both rain enhancement and hail suppression operations. The way in which the Association obtained its aircraft and radar, and hired its permanent staff, in 1997-98, to become self-contained as a project served as a prototype for other rain enhancement programs that materialized in Texas later on. “

Edwards Aquifer Authority (EAA)

The EAA first initiated its own rain enhancement effort in 1998, using an out-of-state contractor for seeding operations based in Hondo. Since its inception, the aim of the project has been to put additional water on the ground, and into the aquifer that is the sole source of water for several million people living in South Central Texas, including the metropolis of San Antonio. After four years of contracted services, the EAA in 2003 assigned portions of its “old” target area to two well-established and independently-run cloud seeding projects nearby. Since then, three of the counties in its redefined target have been served by the South Texas Weather Modification Association, while a fourth county (Uvalde) has been included in the target of the Southwest Texas Rain Enhancement Association (based in Carrizo Springs).

Silver iodide

Silver iodide is an iodide that is used in photography, in seeding clouds to make rain, and in medicine. It can be used as cloud seeding agent in weather modification activities: increase rain and snow precipitations and suppression of hailstone. Silver iodide is more toxic than silver nitrate.

Silver_iodide.gif

MATERIAL SAFETY DATA SHEET

PRODUCT IDENTIFICATION
Trade Name: Silver Iodide
Chemical Nature: Inorganic Salt
Formula: AG-I

HAZARDOUS INGREDIENTS
Percent: 100 Other Contaminants: None

EMERGENCY AND FIRST AID PROCEDURES:

Exposure Limits: TWA: 0.01 (mg/m3)
EYES: Wash eyes immediately with large amounts of water, occasionally lifting upper and lower lids, until no evidence of chemical remains (approximately 15-21 minutes). Get medical attention immediately.

SKIN: Remove contaminated clothing and shoes immediately. Wash affected area with soap or mild detergent and large amounts of water until no evidence of chemical remains (approximately 10- 20 minutes). Get medical attention immediately.

INHALATION: Remove from exposure area to fresh air immediately. If breathing has stopped, perform artificial respiration. Keep affected person warm and at rest. Get medical attention immediately.

INGESTION: If victim is conscious, immediately give 2 to 4 glasses of water and induce vomiting by touching finger to back of throat. Get medical attention immediately.

Toxicological Information
Routes of Entry: Eye contact. Inhalation. Ingestion.
Toxicity to Animals: Acute oral toxicity (LD50): 2820 mg/kg [Rat].
Toxic Effects on Humans: Hazardous in case of skin contact (irritant), of ingestion, of inhalation.

Steps to Be Taken If Spilled or Released: Ventilate confined spaces. sweep up, avoiding dispersion of dust, and collect in suitable container.

Target organ: chronic overexposure to a component or components in this material has been found to cause the following effects in laboratory animals:

- Kidney damage
- Eye damage
- Lung damage
- Liver damage
- Anemia
- Brain damage

Chronic overexposure to a component or components in this product has been suggested as a cause of the following effects in humans:

- Cardiac abnormalities
- Reports have associated repeated and prolonged overexposure to solvents with permanent brain and nervous system damage.

Dartmouth College - Hanover, NH 03755 USA also provides evidence of the existence of chemtrails. “In a modern version of the ancient “rain dance”, silver iodide can be dropped or “seeded” onto clouds to produce or increase rainfall. Scientists are now conducting studies in desert regions of the United States and Mexico, to quantify and validate this silver cloud-seeding technology, and to determine whether it would increase rainfall in drought-ridden areas. Normally, clouds produce rain when tiny particles of dust attract moisture and grow into raindrops. To mimic this natural effect, planes fly through the updraft under clouds using pyrotechnic flares to discharge “seeds” (tiny grains of silver) upward. Cloud-seeding technology raises some concerns that adding chemicals to clouds would pollute the air, water or earth.