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Mission Statement

Cloudbuster Attacks On Planet Earth

Cloudbusting is a menace to the environment. Despite some claims to the contrary, cloudbusting is not a solution to environmental problems; it is a problem in itself, a destructive technology requiring a condemnatory response by the environmental movement.

Cloudbusting is not something new; it is already so comonplace as to be intolerable and an environmental movement to control this currently unregulated technology is needed to protect the public.

All over the world people are getting worried about what is happening to the climate. Each year, it seems, there are more and more extreme weather events of increasing severity and frequency. Records are being broken more often than ever before in recorded history. It is clear the climate of the entire world is becoming destabilized, less reliable, more random and chaotic, with droughts, floods, heat waves, and severe cold spells becoming the norm.

While there are several factors involved in this climatic breakdown, one seldom recognized major factor in this climate destabilization is the existence of a technological means to interfere with the natural movement of the atmosphere on a large scale. This device, called a cloudbuster, is simple and cheap enough to construct that in recent years hundreds of individuals all over the world, learning about it from instructions promiscuously posted on irresponsible websites, have taken it up as a backyard hobby.

Many of these individuals tend to be paranoid and delusional, and are using the cloudbuster as a sort of prop in a role-playing game, often imagining themselves to be fighting off hostile UFOs, resisting a secret government plot of some kind, or changing "bad" atmospheric energy into "good".

Many others claim they are "ending droughts", "making rain", or "doing research". They seem oblivious to the fact that the droughts they think they are ending resume as soon as they stop operating because the underlying cause of the drought has not been adressed. They fail to understand that the goal of proper cloudbusting is not to make rain, but to restore normal pulsation of the atmospheric energy so that, among other effects, rain will occur spontaneously as needed.

They ignore the rights of the people affected to be told what is being done to their environment and to have some say in the matter, and that subjecting people to a research program who have not given their informed consent is a human rights violation.

Some think they are "greening deserts", while in reality, they are subjecting the fragile dryland ecosystem to unusual stress from excessive rainfall in areas where all native life-forms are well-adapted to the prevailing conditions.

They usually have no idea of the scientific basis upon which the cloudbuster works, or fantasize, without evidence, that some wildly speculative theory of their own concoction is the better theory. Frequently they have little idea of what a cloudbuster is capable of, many of them, for example, thinking it only affects their local area.

As a result of these incompetent interventions in atmospheric dynamics, countless innocent victims have died and the environment has been seriously disturbed in numerous weather-related catastrophes.

Due to their paranoia they do not often communicate what they are doing to others working in the same field. Many of them, in fact, think they are the only ones doing anything with what they think is a somehow suppressed and secret invention. Many others are so arrogant they think nobody except themselves and their associates is able to conduct cloudbusting operations safely and properly, so they refuse to co-operate with those they deem "unqualified".

While there is certainly nothing secret or suppressed about the cloudbuster, it is regarded as crackpot by many of the scientific community, in large part because of the absurd fictions and folklore with which it has become surrounded. The fantastic legends of its' inventor, Wilhelm Reich, having been the victim of official persecution, or of some alleged conspiratorial plot, or having fought wars with beings from outer space, or having had meetings with Einstein, serve to distract attention from the serious issue of the menace of the cloudbuster he invented.

This large body of folklore functions to hide the reality of the cloudbuster as an effective, science-based tool and disguise it as a crackpot fantasy. It is perfectly right, in fact, the only rational response of anyone with even the slightest scientific education, to dismiss such a device as incapable of having any effect on the weather when it is presented wrapped in such packaging.

The failure to recognize the imput into the total atmospheric picture of this proliferation of crackpots playing around with cloudbusters means the scientists trying to understand the weather are misled into ignoring that a large portion of unusual weather events are being caused by this unsuspected form of technological intervention and instead think the climate changes now underway are being caused by some other factor, such as greenhouse effect from combustion products released into the atmosphere.

Any theory of what is happening with the weather and climate on this planet must take the social phenomena of a mass movement of cloudbuster hobbyists into account. And the environmental movement must mount an effective effort to counter this form of blatant interference with the atmosphere.

If and when cloudbusting is ever recognized by the scientific community as a science-based reality rather than a prop in a fantasy role-playing game, then it can be expected that official agencies will take over the job of protecting the public from improper use of the cloudbuster. But until then, it is up to concerned environmentalists to fill that role. Otherwise, until cloudbusting can be regulated, countless innocent victims will continue to die each year from cloudbuster-murder by crackpot Reichians.

And greenhouse gases from combustion will take the rap. The world is now facing serious economic problems at least partially caused by the mistaken belief that the atmospheric disorder caused by cloudbusting is due to a greenhouse effect instead, and numerous laws are in the process of being passed taxing or restricting fuel-burning activities in an effort to prevent weather disasters that are really being caused by cloudbusting and could only be prevented by restricting the use of cloudbusters.

Until effective regulation is in place, however, the few responsible people who are aware of the threat posed by cloudbusters must be ready and willing to take whatever action is needed to stop the use of cloudbusters in their home areas. Direct intervention by concerned citizens is often the only way to prevent serious harm to the earth and to the public, and this is one of those cases.

**************************************************************************************************

In recent years, as the internet has made it possible for anyone with a
computer to spread the word about anything they please, irresponsible
instructions for building cloudbusters have mushroomed and
cloudbusting is now second only to nuclear power as the worst environmental
threat.

Cloudbuster proliferation has become a major environmental problem.

The cloudbuster is a very simple, easy to construct device that can be used to help restore a sick, damaged atmosphere to normal self-regulatory functioning.

This re-establishment of natural self-regulation to the atmosphere when it has become damaged and stagnated is the goal of any properly-done cloudbusting project.

Unfortunately, many people fail to grasp this point. Anyone who uses terms like "weather engineering", "etheric engineering", "weather control", "rainmaking", and the like, does not understand this important factor in cloudbusting.

It is an unfortunate side-effect of cloudbusting that it can be misused to cause rain and can have other direct effects on the weather.


In recent years many environmentalists have expressed concern that the details of how to construct a cloudbuster are too easily available on the internet. There is a growing Orgonomic Ecology Movement that is concerned about unwanted consequences of cloudbuster interference in the weather and seeks to prevent cloudbuster proliferation and combat those individuals guilty of hubris who wish to intervene in the weather by this means.



The Orgonomic Ecology group exists to explore ways and means to stop the proliferation of cloudbusters and expose to public outrage the power-drunkards and control-freaks who are attacking our atmosphere with cloudbusters, however they may rationalize their destructiveness.

We will pull no punches. We will name names and fight back against the propaganda of the atmosphere abusers and their enablers.

We regard Atmosphere Abuse as similar to other, more personal, forms of abuse, such as abuse of children or animals. The psychology of the abuser is the same, and we intend to expose that pathology.

We seek to build an anti-cloudbuster movement that can bring to a halt the rapidly growing hobby of manipulating the weather by control-freaks who are unable to leave the natural world alone.

Please spread the word around about this blog and urge your contacts to read it and to pass it on to their own contacts also.



About Me

I have been very involved in orgonomy since 1967 and have done cloudbusting, oranur work and laboratory experiments with orgone accumulators, medical DOR-busters, and pre-atomic chemistry. I was a student of Dr. Eva Reich, the daughter of Dr. Wilhelm Reich, who invented the cloudbuster, and have a letter from her saying I have learned what she has to teach and she considers me "very knowledgeable in this field".

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Saturday, November 20, 2010

Dust

This article is one of many that show that atmospheric dust transport from dry regions is an important part of the global enviroment and should not be tampered with by indiscriminate cloudbutsting. The irresponsible promoting of cloudbusting to farmers in dry countries can result in harm to areas far removed from the location of the cloudbusting program, and farmers cannot be expected to care even if they knew about it. Teaching farmers in places like Namibia to interfere in the normal drought cycle of their country is an act of global vandalism and ecological ignorance.
 
 

 

The Oceans

 

Iron in the oceans

Iron is the fourth most abundant chemical element in the Earth's crust, making up around 4% of the total mass.  It is an essential micronutrient for all living species.  The most important source of iron to the oceans is dust and this comes almost entirely from the desert areas of the Earth.  There are large regions of the oceans where there are plenty of nitrogen and phosphorous containing nutrients but not many phytoplankton.  These areas are far away from the deserts and we think it is a lack of iron which prevents the phytoplankton growing here.
 
 

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Where does the iron in the oceans come from?

1. NASA SeaWiFS satellite image of a dust storm off Africa, 26th February 2000.  This massive storm enabled Saharan dust to be transported over 1000 miles into the Atlantic Ocean.  This image was produced by the SeaWiFS project, NASA/GSFC and ORBIMAGE. Click on the picture for a better view (128 kb).
 
 
The atmosphere is probably the largest source of iron to the oceans and this iron comes mainly from the wind erosion of soils to form dust.  The dust mainly comes from arid and semi-arid desert regions, most of which are in the mid-latitudes of the Northern Hemisphere.  The amount of dust produced by the deserts depends on how much it rains and on how strong the winds are.  Highest dust concentrations are seen near the deserts and lowest amounts are seen in in the air above the Southern Ocean near Antarctica as this is as far away from the dusty deserts as is possible.
 

Dust inputs to the oceans

Large dust particles rapidly settle out of the atmosphere but particles with a diameter of less than 10 µm (thats 0.00001 m) can travel great distances.  Winds rapidly carry the particles hight in to the air, up to 5 km over the Atlantic and 8 km over the Pacific.  It takes about one week for African dust from the Sahara to cross the Atlantic Ocean and two weeks for dust to travel from the Chinese deserts to the Central Pacific Ocean.  The dust particles then either fall out of the air as dry particles or are scavenged by water drops and enter the oceans in rain.
 
This article is one of many that show that atmospheric dust transport from dry regions is an important part of the global enviroment and should not be tampered with by indiscriminate cloudbutsting.
 
 

 

The Oceans

 

Iron in the oceans

Iron is the fourth most abundant chemical element in the Earth's crust, making up around 4% of the total mass.  It is an essential micronutrient for all living species.  The most important source of iron to the oceans is dust and this comes almost entirely from the desert areas of the Earth.  There are large regions of the oceans where there are plenty of nitrogen and phosphorous containing nutrients but not many phytoplankton.  These areas are far away from the deserts and we think it is a lack of iron which prevents the phytoplankton growing here.
 
 

 .
 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 

Where does the iron in the oceans come from?

1. NASA SeaWiFS satellite image of a dust storm off Africa, 26th February 2000.  This massive storm enabled Saharan dust to be transported over 1000 miles into the Atlantic Ocean.  This image was produced by the SeaWiFS project, NASA/GSFC and ORBIMAGE. Click on the picture for a better view (128 kb).
 
 
The atmosphere is probably the largest source of iron to the oceans and this iron comes mainly from the wind erosion of soils to form dust.  The dust mainly comes from arid and semi-arid desert regions, most of which are in the mid-latitudes of the Northern Hemisphere.  The amount of dust produced by the deserts depends on how much it rains and on how strong the winds are.  Highest dust concentrations are seen near the deserts and lowest amounts are seen in in the air above the Southern Ocean near Antarctica as this is as far away from the dusty deserts as is possible.
 

Dust inputs to the oceans

Large dust particles rapidly settle out of the atmosphere but particles with a diameter of less than 10 µm (thats 0.00001 m) can travel great distances.  Winds rapidly carry the particles hight in to the air, up to 5 km over the Atlantic and 8 km over the Pacific.  It takes about one week for African dust from the Sahara to cross the Atlantic Ocean and two weeks for dust to travel from the Chinese deserts to the Central Pacific Ocean.  The dust particles then either fall out of the air as dry particles or are scavenged by water drops and enter the oceans in rain.
2. Advanced Very High Resolution Radiometer (AVHRR) images of particle transport in the atmosphere between June and August.  These images show the major dust transport routes across the Atlantic and Indian Oceans.  As they measure all particles in the air, they also show particles coming off southwest Africa from biomass burning and pollutants coming off the eastern coast of North America.  Copyright American Geophysical Union. Click on the picture for a better view (151 kb).
Even though iron is very abundant in dust and lots of dust enters the oceans, iron concentrations are extremely low in seawater (generally less than 1 nmol L-1, thats <0.000000001 mol L-1!).  We now know that the iron in dust occurs mainly as oxidised iron(III) complexes which are not very soluble in water.  As dust is transported through clouds it encounters very acidic conditions which increase the solubility of the iron a bit.  However, we still think that less than 2% of the iron entering seawater from the atmosphere is soluble and can be taken up by phytoplankton and used as a nutrient.
 

High Nitrate, Low Chlorophyll (HNLC) regions of the oceans

The major nutrients which control phytoplankton growth in the oceans are nitrate and phosphate and, to a lesser extent, silicate. In most oceans, phytoplankton grow until they have used up all of the nitrate or all of the phosphate, which ever runs out first. The subarctic Pacific, the equatorial Pacific and the Southern Ocean, however, all have plenty of these nutrients all year round but have low phytoplankton growth and corresponding low levels of chlorophyll, the photosynthetic pigment in plants. These regions are known as the HNLC regions of the oceans and make up about 20% of the total area of the ocean.
 
3.  Map of annual average nitrate concentrations in the surface waters of the oceans. This image clearly shows the high levels of nitrate in the subarctic Pacific, the equatorial Pacific and the Southern Ocean. Data from the Levitus World Ocean Atlas 1994.
The scientist John Martin first suggested that it was a lack of iron in these HNLC ocean areas which prevented phytoplankton growing and scientific experiments conducted at sea confirmed this.  Oceanographically these HNLC regions are all sites where the ocean circulation brings large amounts of deep water to the surface in a process known as upwelling.  These deep waters contain high concentrations of the major nutrients and the waters should, in theory, be very biologically active.  However, these regions are all far from the large deserts so not much dust (and therefore iron) enters the surface waters.  Similar upwelling is seen north of 40 oN in the North Atlantic, but this ocean area isn't a HNLC region as it has large inputs of iron from Saharan dust.
 
About this page:
author: Lucinda Spokes - Environmental Sciences, University of East Anglia, Norwich - U.K.
1. sci. reviewer: Dr. Peter Croot - Institute for Marine Research, University of Kiel, Kiel - Germany.
2. sci. reviewer:
edu. reviewer:
last updated: 2003-10-01
 
 
2. Advanced Very High Resolution Radiometer (AVHRR) images of particle transport in the atmosphere between June and August.  These images show the major dust transport routes across the Atlantic and Indian Oceans.  As they measure all particles in the air, they also show particles coming off southwest Africa from biomass burning and pollutants coming off the eastern coast of North America.  Copyright American Geophysical Union. Click on the picture for a better view (151 kb).
Even though iron is very abundant in dust and lots of dust enters the oceans, iron concentrations are extremely low in seawater (generally less than 1 nmol L-1, thats <0.000000001 mol L-1!).  We now know that the iron in dust occurs mainly as oxidised iron(III) complexes which are not very soluble in water.  As dust is transported through clouds it encounters very acidic conditions which increase the solubility of the iron a bit.  However, we still think that less than 2% of the iron entering seawater from the atmosphere is soluble and can be taken up by phytoplankton and used as a nutrient.
 

High Nitrate, Low Chlorophyll (HNLC) regions of the oceans

The major nutrients which control phytoplankton growth in the oceans are nitrate and phosphate and, to a lesser extent, silicate. In most oceans, phytoplankton grow until they have used up all of the nitrate or all of the phosphate, which ever runs out first. The subarctic Pacific, the equatorial Pacific and the Southern Ocean, however, all have plenty of these nutrients all year round but have low phytoplankton growth and corresponding low levels of chlorophyll, the photosynthetic pigment in plants. These regions are known as the HNLC regions of the oceans and make up about 20% of the total area of the ocean.
 
3.  Map of annual average nitrate concentrations in the surface waters of the oceans. This image clearly shows the high levels of nitrate in the subarctic Pacific, the equatorial Pacific and the Southern Ocean. Data from the Levitus World Ocean Atlas 1994.
The scientist John Martin first suggested that it was a lack of iron in these HNLC ocean areas which prevented phytoplankton growing and scientific experiments conducted at sea confirmed this.  Oceanographically these HNLC regions are all sites where the ocean circulation brings large amounts of deep water to the surface in a process known as upwelling.  These deep waters contain high concentrations of the major nutrients and the waters should, in theory, be very biologically active.  However, these regions are all far from the large deserts so not much dust (and therefore iron) enters the surface waters.  Similar upwelling is seen north of 40 oN in the North Atlantic, but this ocean area isn't a HNLC region as it has large inputs of iron from Saharan dust.
 
About this page:
author: Lucinda Spokes - Environmental Sciences, University of East Anglia, Norwich - U.K.
1. sci. reviewer: Dr. Peter Croot - Institute for Marine Research, University of Kiel, Kiel - Germany.
2. sci. reviewer:
edu. reviewer:
last updated: 2003-10-01
 
 

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