Arguments surrounding geoengineering, more commonly known as “chemtrails”, were heard by the Shasta County Board of Supervisors Tuesday.
Shasta County Board of Supervisors voted unanimously to look further into the aluminum contamination issue.
It was a record turnout at the Shasta County BOS meeting on Tuesday, July 15. The chairman, Les Baugh, told the group they had set a new record, this was the largest group ever to attend a BOS meeting.
Well over 300 people attended the more than four hour meeting. It was standing room only. Some citizens had to stand in the lobby or outside.
The meeting continued into the afternoon due to the 50 speakers who had signed up.
People came from all over, including Texas, Wyoming and Oregon, one woman flew all the way from Spain saying she was speaking for both the Spanish and European communities.
Local area resident Dane Wigington arranged for 12 expert speakers. Three speakers were unable to attend. All speakers gave compelling testimonies regarding what impact the geoengineering chemicals and metals have had upon human health, environment and California’s drought.
Mark McCandish, former defense industry professional spoke of his concerns regarding what these sub-micron sized nano-particulates of aluminum can do to human and plant life.
He said, these nano-particulates are so small they adhere to surfaces including roots of plants, trees and also animal and human lungs, capable of slowly but surely shutting down biological processes.
Alan Buckman, former USAF meteorologist, former Cal Fish and Game biologist (20 years) said he has never seen so much damage in our forests and felt it was directly related to these geoengineering nanoparticulates. Also, he wanted to clear up the misconception that aluminum is freely available in nature, he said, “it should not be showing up in any significant amounts in nature.”
Francis Mangels, retired USFS biologist, said the bug populations were way down in Siskiyou County. Over the last four months he had dissected over 200 trout finding little if any bugs in their digestive system. Telling the board of supervisors that this is having a huge impact upon the trout populations.
Deborah Whitman, of Environmental Voices, spoke of her concerns regarding the climate geoengineering chemicals of aluminum and barium and how they are drying out our atmosphere and making forest fires much hotter and more combustible. She said aluminum is a known accelerant and is used in explosives. She said she was concerned for the firefighters and how saturating our forests with these chemicals are putting them at even greater risk.
All those who have been asking local, state and federal officials to investigate these toxic climate geoengineering programs, feel what happened on Tuesday was a good start at banning these climate decimating technologies.
Expert witnesses and citizens presented information to demonstrate dire heavy metal contamination and UV radiation issues across Shasta County that extends across North and South American to every continent on the planet.
A list of 10 experts presented data and lab analyses to the board confirming the legitimacy of these concerns.
At the end of the three hour meeting, the board voted unanimously to have designated Shasta county staff investigate the contamination and passed resolutions accordingly.
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