From at least the early 1940s to the end of the 20th century, it always rained more in the state of Jalisco, in central Mexico, than in its neighbor Aguascalientes. But in 2000, on a patch of parched pasture in Aguascalientes, workers from Mexico City-based Electrificación Local de la Atmósfera Terrestre SA (ELAT) erected a peculiar field of interconnected metal poles and wires somewhat resembling the skeleton of a carnival tent. Since then, about as much rain has fallen on the plains of Aguascalientes as on its more lush neighbor.
The brainchild of a fractious group of Russian émigrés, the poles and wires are in fact a network of conductors meant to ionize the air. If the technique is done properly, the thinking goes, the natural current between the earth and the ionosphere is amplified, leading--through a mechanism that is not fully understood--to rainfall. There are now 17 such installations in six states in Mexico, and in January, federal government agencies decided to back construction and operation of 19 more by 2006, potentially altering the weather in much of parched north and central Mexico. Meanwhile, by May, ELAT's competitor Earthwise Technologies Inc., of Mexico City and Dallas, could win the right to establish ionization stations in southwest Texas's water-starved Webb County, which would make it the first such installation in the United States.There are many questions that remain. Where is all this moisture being diverted to? Why is there still drought, as we will later see? Which areas will be depleted and which areas will receive the rain? Is this technology really helping drought, or is it making matters worse? What does this mean for the natural water cycle, and how is it affected? How does this artificial ionization affect the ground water and moisture (in air content) that lurk in these areas, forcing this moisture to be used up? How does this affect birds and living organisms? The article above (dated 2004) spoke about Jalisco known for receiving more rain, and now over 10 years later we are told by sources in Mexico that water levels are falling in Jalisco:
The Chapala Lake’s water levels dropped by 22 centimeters (8.6 inches) in March, four times the drop in the same month last year, according to the National Water Commission (Conagua). During a recent drought, the lake lost 34 billion cubic feet of water. Last year, northern and central Mexican states suffered the worst drought the country has seen for 80 years. Conagua said in a statement that the lake currently holds about 3.3 billion cubic meters (116.5 million cubic feet) of water, about 41.5 percent of its capacity.More recently, from this source:
Some parts of northern Mexico have been experiencing a severe drought for almost three years. The worst affected states are Chihuahua, Nuevo León, Coahuila, Durango, Zacatecas, Tamaulipas, San Luis Potosí, together with parts of Querétaro, Aguascalientes, Sinaloa and Sonora. [Also note how many of these northern affected states are bordering near Texas]
As this year’s rainy season begins in central Mexico, dozens of reservoirs are at critically low levels. Reservoirs in Coahuila average only 10% of their capacity, only slightly better than those in San Luis Potosí (12%). Even the populous state of Jalisco faces problems; its reservoirs are at 27% of capacity.
The drought has already caused significant losses to farmers. Livestock owners in northern Mexico have culled herds and are having to buy in supplies of water to top up their private wells. Rainfall so far in 2013 has been well below long-term averages in central and northern Mexico, which may limit the region’s productivity of rain-fed agriculture (mostly wheat, corn, sorghum and other fodder crops).To read more about weather patents involving the control of moisture, click here. During our continuing research, we have seen numerous occasions on satellite animation showing moisture in Mexico being diverted into the States, using NEXRAD and electromagnetic-related technology. A good example of this can be seen here.
|Above: Is the NAVSPASUR (Naval Space Surveillance) system in Gila River, AZ being actively used? If so, what implications do these "space fence" transmitters (216.97 MHz) have on the atmosphere?|
|Above: Original image here. Deja vu -- It looks like Kansas is being fed more rain and storms to drought-stricken areas, in exchange for moisture diverted from other areas, such as drought-struck Mexico and south California's tropospheric river. This is all done with the help of NEXRAD and other devices used for Geoengineering. We see this Kansas storm being generated again-and-again, but why aren't officials discussing this large-scale weather modification program in the U.S.? Are they worried the public might revolt if they know what their tax dollars are being used for? How many times will it take for them to divert Mother Nature's water cycle to get it right? Perhaps fighting a drought is like putting out a fire with water, except with a little too much water to cause flooding.|
|Above: Original image here. U.S. Drought Mitigation - Depleting one area of rain for another. Arizona , Texas, and New Mexico NEXRAD stations stealing moisture from northern Mexico and using it to feed storm systems in the central States.|
|Above: Original image here. It looks like Texas rainfall diversion is being used elsewhere. Texas has openly spoke about weather modification, so why not others? Although Texas has been using weather modification for decades now, the drought problem still persists. There are some very powerful NEXRAD devices in Texas, which help super-charge storms using ionization and electromagnetism methods.|
|Above: It would have been interesting to see what the Tuscan, AZ NEXRAD (KEMX) station was up to during this time, as this cloud appears to be generated directly above the Doppler facility|
|Above: A weather front being stretched all the way from Mexico diagonally into the U.S. and Canada|
|Above: After watching numerous radar / satellite animations, it appears that NEXRAD / Doppler stations are capable of connecting these storms where they wouldn't normally connect|
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