Scientists from Harvard have been working on it for a few years, and now, they are ready to conduct it. They intend to spray the sky using high altitude airplanes, in order to block the sunlight and thus prevent global warming and cool the Earth.
They are prepared to start this experiment in early 2019, and even though they initially decided to use an aluminum spray, they changed their mind and opted for calcium carbonate instead.
Their aim is to “replicate” the climate-cooling effect a volcano eruption would have on planet Earth.
The experiment and their plan were announced in Nature magazine recently:
“If all goes as planned, the Harvard team will be the first in the world to move solar geoengineering out of the lab and into the stratosphere, with a project called the Stratospheric Controlled Perturbation Experiment (SCoPEx).
The first phase — a US$3-million test involving two flights of a steerable balloon 20 kilometers above the southwest United States — could launch as early as the first half of 2019.
Once in place, the experiment would release small plumes of calcium carbonate, each of around 100 grams, roughly equivalent to the amount found in an average bottle of off-the-shelf antacid. The balloon would then turn around to observe how the particles disperse.”
Harvard also explains:
“SCoPEx builds on four decades of research on the environmental chemistry of the ozone layer in the Anderson/Keith/Keutsch groups. SCoPEx will use or adapt many of the high-performance sensors and flight-system engineering experience developed for this ozone research.
Analyzing these experiments will improve our knowledge beyond what is currently available within computer models or is measurable with confidence under laboratory conditions.”
According to Forbes:
“The basis around this experiment is from studying the effects of large volcanic eruptions on the planet’s temperature. In 1991, Mount Pinatubo in the Philippines erupted spectacularly, releasing 20 million tonnes of sulfur dioxide into the stratosphere. The sulfur dioxide created a blanket around Earth’s stratosphere, cooling the entire planet by 0.5 °C for around a year and a half.
As scientists, governmental agencies around the world, and environmental groups grow increasingly worried of our collective ability to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and curb climate change, the idea of geoengineering a solution has become more accepted.
The ultimate goal is to reduce the warming on Earth. This can be done by reducing greenhouse gas emissions, sucking CO2 from the atmosphere, or limiting the sunlight that reaches Earth’s surface.”
Researchers, in fact, intend to normalize geoengineering instead of testing how the particles white out the sun. There is actual data that proves the existence and history of geoengineering, which is a specifically weaponized weather modification.
Yet, this poses the question: do we actually know what happens when scientists spray calcium carbonate into the sky?
Is it possible that the whole narrative of climate change or global warming comes from the same people and institutions that work in or are related to geoengineering, including MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology), and the “defense” contractor Raytheon, with their strong ties to George H.W. Bush’s administration and their use of Raytheon’s staple Patriot Missiles?
Numerous people believe they have already felt the effects of geoengineering, and there is even evidence to prove it, like the rain tests obtained from the West Coast that tested positive for high levels of aluminum.
Many people claim that they can smell of static electricity in the moisture in the air, and there are also some who say that they can even see it happening, and experience flu-like symptoms then.
There are also many who find it difficult to believe that someone sprays the sky with aluminum or barium daily, and consider these claims conspiracy theories.
Yet, if it happens, can we predict the effects of such an experiment? What is the real goal behind such a practice? If it is a conspiracy theory, what is the explanation of the constant aluminum traces in the rain?