Anyone who has undertaken even a modicum of research into the aerosol programme will be fully cognisant of the fact that the majority of the trails are laid at very high altitude, way up in the stratosphere. Believe it or not, much of the weather we experience at the surface – on the terra firma – is generated in the higher reaches of the earths atmosphere. As above, so below. The stratosphere cools during the winter months, when there is not enough sunlight at the poles to heat the ozone. This, in turn, creates large temperature differentials which power and drive the polar jet streams. As it so succinctly explained on the Netweather.tv website:
This imbalance creates a large pressure difference and combined with the Coriolis effect, creates a large strong jet stream, circumnavigating the globe in the stratosphere in an eastwards direction. This system is known as the polar night jet, and contained within it is a strong vortex – known as the polar vortex.
The polar vortex increases and decreases in strength depending upon how cold the polar stratospheric atmosphere becomes during winter. The colder the polar stratosphere becomes, the stronger the polar vortex – and vice versa. The strength of the stratospheric polar vortex influences the atmosphere below it in the troposphere.
The troposphere also has a strong vortex over the North Pole during winter, this occurs due to tropospheric temperature and pressure differences. The strength of the stratospheric vortex helps govern the strength of the tropospheric vortex and this directly affects the strength of the jet stream.
Colder stratospheric conditions create a very powerful jet stream, especially in the far northern hemisphere, which is the battle ground between the cold polar air and warmer southerly air. On the other hand, sudden stratospheric warming in the northern hemisphere – especially at the poles – can have a dramatic affect on the troposphere, often resulting in so-called “blocking patterns” that can inhibit the normal flow of the jet stream. These blocking patterns can last for two months and this is exactly what we experienced in the winter / spring of 2013 when cold polar air became trapped over the UK from February until April, extending winter by up to six weeks.
So I ask you: what are the potential consequences of spraying tons of reflective metallic particulates into the stratosphere in order to deflect solar radiation back into space? By cooling the upper atmosphere, the geoengineers understand that it will have sudden – often violent – consequences for the weather experienced on the surface. Through careful observation, I have noticed that days of intense trailing always precede dramatic changes in the weather, characterised by an intensification of the polar jet stream. Similarly, a sudden heating of the stratosphere can weaken the polar jet and allow much colder air to meander hundreds of miles further south. It has long been claimed that high frequency radio energy, or microwave energy, could be deployed to heat the particulates laid in the stratosphere, thereby causing the heating effect which can weaken the jet stream – a phenomenon that was responsible for the wash out summer of 2012. Either way, the crazies behind the weather modification programme are able to manipulate, plan, and “own” the weather.
More to follow in due course. But understanding how the stratosphere shapes our weather is the key to understanding the aerosol programme, I feel.