Chemtrails In The Skies

Chemtrails In The Skies – Fluffy Clouds or Devastating Clouds of Death? 

I don’t know about your kids, but my kids like to watch the clouds and how they change. We learned in school that there are a number of different types of clouds. Unfortunately, today not all clouds are the same. In fact, some clouds are not healthy for you; these particular clouds are called chemtrails.

It is really cool when a plane flies super-fast high in the sky leaving behind a trail of whiteness which has been termed “condensation trails”. These formations are caused between a chemical reaction between the plane’s engine exhaust composed of water vapor and carbon dioxide and the altitude the plane is flying at. Generally, these condensation trails don’t last long; however, chemtrails on the other hand will linger much longer in the sky.



Chemtrails – More About Them

A cold atmosphere compounded with a low pressure system, hot vapor exhaust easily converts to crystals which create the condensation trails that the kids so enjoy seeing. However, if the air is dryer the trails will not last as long. Isn’t nature grand? However, this is not the case when chemicals are released into the atmosphere.

Some disagree that our very own government is adding chemicals to the air we breathe. Perhaps they are, perhaps they aren’t. However, it seems to hold true that there is more to some of these super cool looking clouds then one may think. If you do happen to see a plane create a trail, watch it. See if the plane crosses back over the first trail and see how long they last compared to other clouds in the sky.

By adding chemicals to the naturally created vapor in the air, chemtrails are created. Chemicals can be easily added to the plane’s exhaust and can be any number of the following (but not limited to):

  • Experimental chemicals
  • Aluminum (Oxide)
  • Aluminum Barium
  • Barium Manganese
  • Magnesium
  • Nitrogen Oxides
  • Sulfates

Chemtrails  – Should you be Concerned?

It really is hard to say who or what to believe anymore. We look to our government for direction, guidance and protection regarding certain matters such as how much chemicals is being added into our air, water and earth. The United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is the department which oversees the quality of our air, water and earth. The EPA even has a fact sheet on condensation trails which advises that both short and long lasting exhaust trails are not harmful.

If our own government tells us that these cool looking clouds are nothing to worry about, then why are so many people concerned that this isn’t the case? There are a number of theories on this very matter composed by individuals with very different backgrounds. Even though there may be different ideas, the bottom line is that our government is trying to harm us.


I am going to go along with those who believe that sometimes there are chemicals added into the Jetstream a plane leaves behind. However, are the additional chemicals to change the weather? Are the chemicals to depopulate various areas of our country? Perhaps they are “seeding” the air with a concoction of dry ice, salt and silver iodide to create rain?

Seeding leads to another interesting theory relating to the manipulation of our weather but for “defense” purposes. It is possible that chemtrails may have some relation to the High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (better known as HAARP) located in Alaska. It is said that the purpose of HAARP is to study our atmosphere to better our communication and also the military’s navigation systems. By manipulating weather to benefit one side of the battle, could possibly mean winning the war.

Regardless, adding unnecessary chemicals to the air isn’t necessary – is it? This additional chemical falls into our water we drink and into the dirt we grow our food in. If you stop to think about it, you are breathing, drinking and eating these added chemicals. Not that the majority of food and drink we are currently consuming is “Monsanto” products anyway. What do you think?

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