Maybe, I certainly don't remember tic tac toe type "clouds" from when I was a kid, yet I do remember planes.
CONTRAILS VS CHEMTRAILS
The unusual white plumes reported by Air Canada pilots, police officers and former military personnel over Canada and the U.S. during the past three years are often contrasted by brief, pencil-thin contrails left by commercial jets flying above them.
Contrails form when water vapor clumps around dirt particles acting as nuclei. According to NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, contrails can only form at temperatures below minus 76 degrees, and humidity levels of 70 percent or more. Even in ideal conditions, contrails rarely last more than 20 minutes.
But atmospheric studies by NASA and NOAA - including TARFOX, ACE-Asia, ACE-I and II, INDOEX and Project SUCCESS - confirm that artificial clouds and contrails can be manufactured under conditions of low humidity by dispensing particles from aircraft. The smaller the size of the nuclei introduced into the atmosphere, the greater the rate of artificial cloud formation.
Controllers across the United States know from their professional training that these chemicals fall to the ground. Without exception they expressed their concern to Deep Sky about possible risks to human health,
“They want to know what the heck is in there,” S.T. Brendt reported. “One of them said, ‘Aluminum or barium – that’s not something you want to be breathing.’”
Over the last few months, the controller have been told that the troubling aerial operations involve “climate experiments”. Deep Sky’s family continues to experience health problems, including his young son’s gushing nose bleeds and episodes Sudden Onset Acute Asthma in his wife.
Tairaa wrote:Maybe, I certainly don't remember tic tac toe type "clouds" from when I was a kid, yet I do remember planes.
But surely not 12 jumbo jets along 3 flight paths every minute.
This I think is the biggest thing for people, it looks like a grid.
But if you actually pay attention to where the these trails are coming from, they're from passenger aircraft, which haven't the room to contain and dump excess chemicals. Plus people from inside the planes would notice by now.
The only way it is concievable is if you see something coming off of a plane and losing altitude, if it lingers in the sky and moves like a cloud through the sky it's a contrail. Nothing but moisture.
If it falls rapidly and disperses quickly, then it may be some sort of chemical.
Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 0 guests