As I write this, a cloud of radioactive fallout from a still-burning nuclear reactor in Japan is drifting over the Pacific to the West Coast of America. There are monitoring stations that will detect the radiation, pills that humans can take to prevent uptake of radioactive iodine by their thyroids, and plans to evacuate population centers if that should be needed. But nothing can be done to stop the deadly cloud. Nothing can be done to protect the ecosystems in the path of the rain of death from the skies.
Nothing, that is, but one thing: A forgotten machine, invented by a long-dead, disgraced and forgotten scientist. A machine whose few operators, long disgraced and ignored, hold the life of a world in their two, too mortal, hands.
If that sounds like a blurb for a bad Sci-Fi movie, well, I can`t help that. It happens to be the reality. There is nothing known to orthodox, mainstream science that can do anything about a radioactive cloud circling the earth. But the cloudbuster can do something about it.
In a saner world, the official agencies charged with protecting the public health would swing into action, building cloudbusters, moving them into place, transporting experts to the right places, and all the rest of the things only an official effort can do. Unfortunately, in the real world, there is a social stigma attached to cloudbusting that prevents any of this from happening. There will be no official action taken that includes cloudbusters.
But there almost certainly WILL be some action taken by private individuals. There is bound to be some cloudbusting done by some of the hundreds of people who already have cloudbusters or have used them in the past and could easily reconstruct them. Plus, there are several websites that give instructions on how to build one in enough detail that almost anyone can do so.
And none of those websites says ANYTHING about how to use it properly. It is as if someone gave away scalpels to everyone on the street and urged them to do surgery, but without giving them any instructions on how to do surgery.
Right after the Chernobyl melt-down in Ukraine, there was a network of six cloudbusters operating in Germany and one in southern Sweden, that were trying to divert the cloud of radioactive material away from the areas where they were located. At the same time, unknown to them, there was a cloudbuster located in Northern Ireland trying to keep that same cloud away from the British Isles. The result was a long, meandering track, with the fallout cloud reversing direction over Scandinavia and going back toward where it came from, exposing some areas to a double dose of fallout along the way.
It is very likely that at least one or two cloudbusters located on the West Coast are already in operation. And it is at least as likely that the operators are pig-ignorant of how to use a cloudbuster. But even if the operators were all knowledgeable about how to use a cloudbuster, a skill that takes months, if not years, to acquire, that would still be no guarantee that there would be no problems. Because it is almost certain that most of the operators will not know about each other.
Operations will therefore be conducted in the dark, so to speak, without the operator knowing who is doing what just over the hill. This is about as likely to produce good results as two surgeons operating on the same patient without either knowing about the other. Mutual interference with each other`s operations is almost assured.
But the social situation of orgonomy ensures that this will be the case. Inducing some of the operators to work with some of the others is a hopeless task indeed. Hopeless, but upon it may depend the future of the life energy of the earth.