March sets record for aerosol geoengineering over Chattanooga

print
Aerosol geoengineering is in evidence today over Chattanooga, as here a sky claw over Hixson. (Photo David Tulis)

Aerosol geoengineering is in evidence today over Chattanooga, as here a sky claw over Hixson. (Photo David Tulis)

Disturbed skies as seen from Lookout Mountain today, March 18, 2016. (Photo Kelli Lentine)

Disturbed skies as seen from McCallie school in Chattanooga March 18, 2016. Said Mark Twain, “You can’t depend on your eyes when your imagination is out of focus.” (Photo Kelli Lentine)

Morning in Chattanooga: An agitated and perturbed sky. (Photo Blacky Darr)

Morning in Chattanooga: An agitated and perturbed sky this morning. (Photo Blacky Darr)

I snap this photo today after Panera Posse in Hixson. Heavily aerosolized skies clear by noon. (Photo David Tulis)

I snap this photo today after Panera Posse in Hixson. Heavily aerosolized skies clear by noon but hang thickly over the state line with Georgia. (Photo David Tulis)

Jet traffic spread high-altitude weather-shifting mist and murk over Chattanooga and Lookout Mountain, Tenn. (Photo Kelli Lentine)

Jet traffic spread high-altitude weather-shifting mist and murk over Chattanooga as seen from McCallie school this morning. (Photo Kelli Lentine)

Jets streaked white trash across the skies over Hamilton County this morning. But overflights ceased around noon. A pall of haze, as it were, hung against the horizon as seen by people looking southward toward the Tennessee-Georgia border.

The high altitude haze hung there from roughly noon, and was there when I observed it this late afternoon.

By  David Tulis

The long streaks left this morning are popularly called “chemtrails,” though a more objective and less controversy-laden terminology would be, perhaps, negative emissions.

The larger usage to describe the weather wars of the Obama administration, ramped up in 2013 by my estimation, is stratospheric aerosol geoengineering. Equally pretentious is the popular scientific usage, solar radiation management.

This evening on a walk down a lane off my hilltop in Soddy-Daisy, I espied three or four jets detected by the distant thrum of their engines. None left an a miles-long plume, nor even the shorter contrail-type harmless emission of frozen water vapor.

Sky striping ended at lunchtime. The same sky, the same aircraft (jets in the high troposphere or lower stratosphere). Yet emissions in the AM, no emissions in the PM. The cutoff strongly suggests cloud-making from aloft is policy, not accident, a demonstration of vast scientific and military powers and not happenstance. It is the war on global warming or climate change carried out in secret, not a matter of indifference for human health.

[Update: the sky over Soddy-Daisy has one huge plume overhead, and I see traces of others in the evening sky at 6:30 p.m. — DJT]

March sets 13-month record

March set a record for the number of consecutive days of weather management over the city. For six consecutive days jets sprayed aerosol sun-defeating powder in the sky March 6-11.

The earlier record is a seven-day run early in 2015. Jan. 4 to 10, 2015, jets dumped into the gardens and lungs of Chattanoogans. Seven days straight.

This week we’ve had to contemplate coal fly ash deposits Tuesday, Wednesday and today. But the week’s not over yet.

When day is over go to the AM 1240 Hot News Talk Radio Bloomsky App monitor in Hixson. It will give you an overview with time lapse images.

Weird skies Thursday over Chattanooga look as if they are the result of federal geoengineering efforts. Problem is, I did not see jet traffic over the city which on past occasions created such skies. (Photo David Tulis)

Seeming “policy skies” Thursday over Chattanooga look as if they are the result of federal geoengineering efforts and human intervention. Problem is, I did not lay eyes on sky-sriping jets over the city. (Photo David Tulis)

Leave a Reply