The St. Louis area was treated with beautifully warm weather today. When I stepped outside in the early morning, the sky was azure and there was not a cloud in the sky. But as past experienced has taught me, such beauty was not to last. By mid-morning, high-flying planes were crisscrossing the sky, leaving behind them their thin ribbons of cotton candy clouds, which those of us who are awake call chemtrails. Ever since they began appearing on a daily basis back in 1998, people have been researching what these planes are spraying and why. From what I’ve pieced together myself, chemtrails are composed of either aluminum oxide particles, barium stearate particles, or both. Edward Teller, the father of the H-bomb wrote about using such sun-deflecting particles like aluminum oxide back in the late 1990’s. Barium stearate seems to be linked to the hi-tech military communication system, H.A.A.R.P.. Nick Begich explains this technology in his book, “Angels don’t play this H.A.A.R.P.”. This technology, it is claimed, can and does control the weather. There is more to this technology, but that will wait for a future post. Below are some links that I hope will help you to do your own research. Accept it or reject it, but make sure it is your decision, not what you’ve been programmed to think by the education system and the media.
Before I end, I do want you to consider some things . First, pull out old family photos (before 1998) and find ones with a clear sky in the background. Do you see any chemtrails in the background? I’m betting you won’t. Second, try to evaluate your mood when the planes are spraying heavily above your area. I tend to get a headache, myself, but your symptoms can vary. Third, evaluate how you feel while its raining. Aluminum oxide, while reflecting sunlight, also absorbs moisture. When it rains after heavy spraying, the aluminum oxide falls and makes its way into your nose, mouth and eyes. The heavier the rainfall, the more I’ve noticed that my nose and eyes are dry and irritated. This may not happen to everyone, but it is a good indicator that all is not right in the skies.