ABC: LA Sprays Their Skies w/ Silver Iodide (Weather Modification) After El Nino
How do you feel about this spraying?
As ABC, LA TIMES and mainstream news is reporting across the nation: Weather modification is real and alive over my former home of many years: Los Angeles, California.
See links at bottom of article to mainstream.
I’ll be there next week when Dr Mercola and I speak next week to thousands of holistic doctors in CALIFORNIA JAM, but am glad I’m not there this week and sorry for friends who are.
Clouds over Los Angeles County were seeded with silver iodide Monday to increase the amount of rainfall during Monday’s storm, marking the first cloud seeding done by the Department of Public Works since 2002.
Long term exposure (some say short term too) can have health implications. See link at the bottom for the side effects.
Some say it can have an environmental impact too which you can read down below in clickable link.
According to Medscape.com, prolonged exposure to silver iodide Can cause discoloration of the hands. While the yellow white film-processing chemical would sometimes leave the skin a little yellow or orange, the lasting result was often a grey ashy color staining their hands. This discoloration is a side-effect of the disorder, agyria.
Argyria is classified as a skin condition though it also can potentially affect mucous membranes. Basically, the silver particles impregnate the skin and leaving residue in mucous membranes. Studies conclude that an unknown amount of silver can cause this condition because the rate at which it affects individuals varies so much.
Los Angeles County has used cloud seeding to boost water supplies since the 1950s, backing off in times of heavy rain or when wildfire devastation creates an outsized risk of
A 2009 cloud seeding contract for services was terminated after the Station Fire, which burned roughly 250 square miles of the Angeles National Forest. Then, last October, the state’s severe drought led the county Board of Supervisors to approve a new one-year contract with Utah-based North American Weather Consultants for as much as $550,000 a year.
This week’s storm offered a good opportunity for “the first go-round for cloud seeding” this season, Department of Public Works spokesman Steve Frasher said.
North American Weather Consultants has set up land-based generators in 10 locations between Sylmar and Pacoima, Fraser said. Only some of those generators were used Sunday night, as weather conditions were not ideal in all areas.
The generators shoot silver iodide into the clouds, creating ice particles. Water vapor freezes onto those particles, which fall as rain.
Cloud seeding cannot create clouds, but it increases the amount of rainfall from existing clouds. That storm water is then captured in dams and in the Pacoima, Big Tujunga and San Gabriel watersheds.
The county estimates that seeded clouds produce about 15% more rainfall.
Thanks for taking the time to read this article. If you found this information helpful, please share it with your friends and family. Your support in our endeavor of sharing free information would be much appreciated.
Source 1 and Sources 2