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Scientists are now calling for CHEMTRAIL spraying to stop 'Global Warming'

Started by EvadingGrid, Oct 23, 2018, 04:36:11 AM

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Amid IPCC climate alarmism report, scientists are now calling for CHEMTRAIL spraying to stop 'global warming'

'An international panel of climate scientists is reportedly calling on the nations of the world to take "unprecedented" new steps to address man-made global warming, including by blanketing the skies in chemical aerosols.

Better known among truth-seekers as "chemtrails," aerosol spraying purportedly has the potential to create a massive "heat shield" to protect the globe from the sun's ultraviolet rays, which in turn will help to keep it "cool," according to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).

IPCC has dubbed the concept "solar geoengineering," and NBC News describes it as an effort to "re-engineer Earth's stratosphere" by aiming to duplicate the sulfurous clouds that result following a major volcanic eruption.

Scientists at IPCC came up with the idea after the recent impact of Hurricane Michael on the Florida panhandle. Climate activists were quick to blame this massive weather event on "global warming," which prompted IPCC to argue that it might be possible to prevent future hurricanes by filling the skies with chemical particulates.

"The politics of this were impossible a few years ago, but not so much now," stated Rafe Pomerance, chairman of the environmental alliance group Arctic 21, and a 40-year veteran activist who's long pushed for action on global warming.

"If we think the problem of climate change is catastrophic, how can we say that we can't at least consider this as an option?"'

Read more: Amid IPCC climate alarmism report, scientists are now calling for CHEMTRAIL spraying to stop 'global warming'


Last Edit by Humphrey

David Icke Bot

Anti-global warming atmospheric spraying programme 'possible', say engineers

'Re-engineering Earth's atmosphere to reverse the trend of rising global temperatures has long been touted as a potential solution to catastrophic global climate change.

The idea involves spraying reflective sulphites 20km above the surface of the Earth, into the stratosphere, where the particles reflect sunlight back into space, preventing solar energy from warming our planet further.

If effective, the technology, known as stratospheric aerosol injection (SAI), could be used to offset the impacts of our continuing greenhouse gas emissions.

A new study examining only the process of delivering the sulphites to the stratosphere indicates an effective global effort is possible, and would be relatively inexpensive if purpose-built high-altitude aircraft were manufactured.

The study, published today in Environmental Research Letters, focuses on the hypothetical practicalities of a large scale project beginning 15 years from now with the aim of halving the projected increase in man-made temperature rises – also known as anthropogenic radiative forcing.

Dr Gernot Wagner, from Harvard University's School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, is a co-author of the study. He said: "Solar geoengineering is often described as 'fast, cheap, and imperfect'.

"While we don't make any judgement about the desirability of SAI, we do show that a hypothetical deployment program starting 15 years from now, while both highly uncertain and ambitious, would be technically possible strictly from an engineering perspective.

"It would also be remarkably inexpensive, at an average of around $2bn – $2.5bn (£1.5bn – £1.9bn) per year over the first 15 years."'

Read more: Anti-global warming atmospheric spraying programme 'possible', say engineers


Last Edit by Humphrey

David Icke Bot

The Independent

Spray sun-blocking chemicals into atmosphere to cut global temperature rise in half, scientists say

'Spraying chemicals into the atmosphere to block sunlight could cut global temperature increases in half without any dangerous repercussions, Harvard scientists have suggested.

Solar geoengineering has long been floated as a potential method to tackle global warming, but many are concerned about its potential for unwanted side-effects.

Liberally spraying aerosols into the air could even exacerbate climate problems by tampering with rainfall in some regions.

But with rising concern about the devastating impact of climate change, experiments are already in the works to establish how effective such techniques could be. In a new study, a research team used computer models in an attempt to gauge the perfect "dose" of geoengineering that would slow warming without making things worse.

While the scientists acknowledged there were still many uncertainties surrounding this dramatic intervention, they suggested that overall it could yield significant benefits.

"The analogy is not perfect but solar geoengineering is a little like a drug which treats high blood pressure," said Dr Peter Irvine, who led the study.

"An overdose would be harmful, but a well-chosen dose could reduce your risks."

While Dr Irvine noted that it would be "better to not have high blood pressure in the first place", once the problem was underway he said it was definitely worth considering the options.

Experts have warned that to avoid the worst impacts of climate change, annual greenhouse gas emissions must halve between now and 2030 – a target the world is not on track to hit.

Read More : Spray sun-blocking chemicals into atmosphere to cut global temperature rise in half, scientists say


Last Edit by Gladstone