Lake Havasu Arizona Aerosol Trails 2011-2012
Places as arid as Lake Havasu City, Arizona on the California border regularly get ‘cloud cover’ from vapor trails left by jets according to B.J., a resident of the city of 52,000 on the Colorado famous for its fresh clear air and the London Bridge spanning the Colorado River. The aerosol thick atmosphere that has cut views in the last few years isn’t London fog assured B.J. “I have so many chemtrail photos, you would not believe some of them,” said B.J in an e-mail. “When people say they don’t see them, they might as well say they don’t have eyes!”
B.J. moved to Lake Havasu in 1979 and became a snowbird from Pennsylvania enjoying Arizona’s clean clear air and mild temperatures. She had noticed an occasional aerosol trail in her old photos but the spraying began in earnest in October 2010. “I sat next to the window with my coffee on my day off one morning and saw them going at low altitude going back and forth,” B.J. wrote. “I said to myself ‘that’s those chemtrails people keep talking about! And I’ve been taking pictures of them ever since. They even sprayed on Christmas and New Year’s Day!”
After this gallery went up, B.J. wrote to make sure folks understood the photos 006 and 007, second and fourth in the series below and labeled ‘After’ shots. “I would clarify that the 2 ‘before and after’ pics were of our scenery ‘before’, (on ‘no spray’ days), but the white milky ‘after’ pics were taken March 17th 2011, 6 days after the nuke explosion at the Fukushima reactors,” B.J. wrote September 3. “Never did we see our air SO WHITE! The day after the tsunami (Mar. 11), was also one of our thickest chemtrail days, with them continuing the spraying all that week, till we woke up to the worst air EVER that Thurs. morning of the 17th when the first plume of radiation hit our skies.”
Before aerosol spraying began in earnest in 2010, BJ says that you could see how clear it was looking at the train and mountains beyond.
After a serious spray, the air was considerably impacted by whatever aerosol those jets were spraying.
Before October 2010 Lake Havasu's clear air was the norm.
After October 2010 looking out at the same lake.
Aerosol trails above Lake Havasu.
The boldness of this mysterious spraying is amazing. 99 percent of the population do not question what is in this spray.
To create this kind of coverage, a lot of flight time dispensing the aerosol must be put in.
This involves multiple jets, none of which has EnviroReporter.com has ever seen with high-powered binoculars with military markings.
The aerosol sprayed here diffuses unlike water vapor that evaporates in the desert environment.
Studies reveal that these aerosols inadvertently "capture" Fukushima radionuclides floating through the atmosphere.
The turbulent dispersal method helps impact the aerosol with any floating Fukushima isotopes, mobilizing them in a descent to the ground.
Military jets do not do this. Fuel and time are far too expensive to spend doing this back and forth grid flying. It is obvious to the naked eye that the reason to fly relentlessly releasing these gases is clearly to fill the air with them. What is in these gases? Aluminum and barium are two toxic heavy metals detected in aerosol trail fallout in Northern California.
If they did, the flyboys would be grounded for doing nothing other than fly back and forth sowing the skies with unknown aerosols that "scavenge" radionuclides and infuse the haze caused by the spraying.
Later in the day, the trails take on a different light.
These repetitive flight patterns over fairly active airspace must be controlled by authorities at local and regional airports. Who okays these flights? What is the justification for them in the post 9/11 world?
Contrails occur more often in cold wetter climates over a thousand mile north.
These bizarre aerosol 'clouds' aren't identifiable in numerous cloud identification sources we consulted.
This unique configuration was not found in cloud photos we searched.
The one good thing about these man-sprayed aerosol chem trails is that they provide beautiful sunsets. The one certain bad thing about them, whatever they are made of, these aerosol trails are capturing Fukushima meltdowns radionuclides like Cesium-134 and Cesium-137 and forming dust particles with thousands of molecules that slowly fill the air before finally settling on the ground.