Nation ignoring dangers of chemtrails
Photo: Rex Wholster
The world’s first nuclear weapons test took place on July 16, 1945, in the desolate White Sands deserts of New Mexico. Scientists thought that if they put the bomb on a 100-foot steel tower, it would reduce the amount of radioactive dust raised by the explosion. Scientists did not warn neighboring towns about radiation and the dangers of it, because they didn’t know themselves what the consequences would be.
The bomb exploded with an energy equal to about 20 kilotons of TNT. The blast carved a crater in the Earth more than 1,000 feet wide and 10 feet deep. Radiation fallout from the blast was detected as far away as Indiana. Around nearby ranches and towns, exposure rates around 15 Roentgen per hour were measured just three hours after detonation. The Nuclear Regulatory Commission states that members of the public should not receive more than 0.002 Roentgen of radiation.
I hope our generation won’t be too blind, deaf and dumb to see what our government is doing to us right now, right here in Montana and around the world. I am talking about chemtrails, a term given to them by our government, and the scientists who are behind them are called geo-engineers.
Ten states account for about half of all legal barium released in this country. Montana came in No. 9 with 7.9 million pounds of barium. Last week we got hit five days in a row with these chemtrails. I called U.S. Sen. Steve Daines’ office and they told me they received a lot of calls last week. One was from an engineer at Boeing. He said these were not contrails from passenger jets. He said these chemtrails are full of dangerous toxins, and that they were making his family sick.