On the 16th of April, shortly after making a short film with Jim Reece, which is at YouTube titled ‘Forecast – Toxic Rain Expected in Northland, NZ: Chemtrails & The Technology Of Death,’ rainwater was collected in Whangarei in order to establish if chemtrail chemicals were in the air – in particular, barium and aluminium, which have been linked to drought-inducing weather modification technology overseas.
Barium, which is an immune-system suppressant, is a soft silvery metallic alkaline earth metal and it should not be found in rainwater, period. It is believed to being pumped into the atmosphere in aerosols sprayed from aircraft around the world, where it is being used for a variety of stealth warfare purposes in a silent war that is being waged against humanity.
A big clue regarding barium’s uses comes from Bernard Eastlund’s patent for HAARP. HAARP is a transmitter which can be used for a variety of functions, including heating the ionosphere. It has the ability to direct a steerable electromagnetic beam at the upper atmosphere and effect rainfall patterns in a particular region and notably, the patent calls for large clouds of barium to be released into the atmosphere.
As well as barium, there is strong evidence to show that the massive aerosol operations that are going on around the world, include the spraying of aluminium. Disturbingly, this is being found to have a devastating impact on eco-systems in some regions. In an area of Shasta County in California, where a lot of research has been conducted into the impact of these aerosols, it has been established that aluminium is altering the pH of the soil from acidic to neutral and causing the trees to die. Thus, Whangarei rainwater was tested for the presence of aluminium also.
In addition, I opted to test for boron and arsenic, as these, amongst other toxins, have been found in high levels in Australian rainwater where chemtrailing is occurring.
R J Hill Laboratories Ltd did the testing. It is accredited by International Accreditation New Zealand and the prices are reasonable. For example, it was only about $15 (including GST) to test for aluminium.
On the advice of Carole Rodgers-Carroll of Hill Laboratories, I acquired a Pump water bottle, which holds 750 ml, to send the sample to the lab in, as she said these bottles are relatively free of contaminants.
Collecting 750ml rainwater was not a straightforward task, because rainfall has been uncharacteristically light this year. I started collecting rain on April the 16th – a day during which it only rained a little. After it appeared to have finished raining that day, and I had tipped the water into the bottle, I noticed the rainwater had bright-white particles floating in it, of the same brightness seen in aerosols seen being sprayed in the region. (See the photo of the white particles in the collecting tray below.)
Rain was collected on three other days and the bottled filled on April the 27th – a day during which it rained quite heavily for some time.