There is no more beautiful national park in the United States than Death Valley. There is certainly no place hotter in the summertime where temperatures are so scorching that they set the record for highs in 1913 with a top of 134 °F (56.7 °C) at Furnace Creek on July 10, 1913, a mere two degrees short of the of the world record, 136 °F (57.8 °C) set in Aziziya, Libya on September 13, 1922. Death Valley is within the Mojave Desert and has the lowest, driest, and hottest locations in North America. Badwater located in Death Valley’s miles-long salt pan, is the lowest elevation in North America at 282 feet (86 m) below sea level.

Though the U.S. military launches jets from relatively-nearby China Lake for training over the park, much to the chagrin of park visitors who note that the flyboys seem to specialize in finding pretty girls to buzz in their F-18 Tomcats, these jets do not usually leave vapor trails – so-called “contrails.” They are flying too low in this warm, dry desert air to be able to do that.


So what are these aerosol trails seen below? They were left not by military craft but by white jets with no markings, jets that spurted out line after parallel line of aerosol trails that eventually spread out and created an artificial particulate ‘cloud cover.’ has discovered, and exposed in “No Place to Hide – Fukushima Fallout Findings Widespread” that whatever these aerosol trails are, they are “scavenging” Fukushima fallout and mobilizing it to deposit on the ground in even dry places like Death Valley. In the process, people, animals, plants and the overall environment are being subjected to radioactive bombardment from short and medium-lived radionuclides like Cesium-134 and Cesium-137 from the multiple meltdowns.