Jerry Decker has posted another appeal on his well-known Keelynet website asking everyone in Texas to build a cloudbuster to combat the drought there. In spite of his asking me not to send him any more e-mails, I have sent him the following letter, but I do not expect any reply.
I see you are again telling everyone who happens to read your website to dash out and build a cloudbuster. Well, here are a few things to think about:
How many people in Texas read your website, Jerry? 100? 200? 500? If even a few of them try cloudbusting without knowing about each other, without any central clearing house to keep them informed of what is being done by other operators within range, do you really think that will help anything?
You do not give them any information on the all-important detail of what direction to aim their cloudbuster or how to know what direction to aim it, so each of them will be pointing a cloudbuster in a randomly-chosen direction, while just over the hill, someone else may be pointing one in the opposite direction.
The effective range of a single cloudbuster can be hundreds of miles, Jerry, so how many cloudbusters should there be in an area the size of Texas? One? Two? !00?
You claim I am the one who is indifferent to suffering, but what do you expect from an unknown number of cloudbusters pointed at the sky in random directions for random lengths of time, at randomly-chosen locations by people who have no iodea what to expect or how to recognize results when they start to happen?
Jerry, it would be possible to do a proper cloudbusting project if you wanted to. For example, instead of just posting the construction plans for anyone to see, you could ask people who are interested to contact you, and that way you would know what is being done, and where. So you could co-ordinate efforts by several people instead of leaving it all to chance.
You could also, at no expense, send an e-mail to an ecologist at a Texas university, asking what the results of rain right now would be and how much rain would be a good thing and how much would be a problem. Such a consultation would not have to cost you anything. Most academics are happy to answer a few questions from the public.
It would also be a good idea to warn your readers that the state of Texas has laws about weather modification, and those laws do not specify anything about which method is used. They are about RESULTS, not MEANS. So cloudbusting, if it has results, is just as illegal as conventional cloudseeding.
You might say there is not much chance of a prosecution, but some of your readers may prefer to know if what you are urging them to do is legal or not, so they can make their own choices as to if they want to break the laws or not.
Here is another point to ponder: Since there are already so many people who know about cloudbusting, and instructions for building cloudbusters are already all over the internet, WHAT MAKES YOU THINK NOBODY HAS ALREADY TRIED IT? There are probably several cloudbusters already operating in Texas.
They may be not getting results because they are unknowingly counteracting each other, or because they do not know how to use it and are doing the wrong things with it, or they may be trying to "make rain" instead of doing DOR-removal operations first.
Or they may be failing because the DOR.infestation is being maintained by something, If some nuclear activity, possibly somethig military, is happening in Texas, that could be one reason why there is a drought.
But my own opinion is that the drought is not anything unusual for Texas in the summer. The only thing unusual is how long it has lasted. DOR is a normal and natural part of the orgone metabolism of the atmosphere, and builds up naturally every summer in a place like Texas. Then, towards the end of the summer season, a series of hurricanes sweeps in from the Gulf and cleans it out and restores mobility to the atmosphere. This year, the normal hurricane season failed to do it's job.
And if that was due to someone using a cloudbuster to "save lives" and "protect the innocent victims" from hurricanes, we could be looking at cloudbusting as the reason for the prolonged drought in Texas.
Here is an exerpt from the article Jerry posted on his website:
Ok, folks, ya gotta help yourselves. Here is the before, during and after report of my secret experiment (in 2003) and here are the device details of the machine I built and used so that anyone can build and use this to bring the rain.
There have long been many such designs and variations on the net, but I was happy with the results of this simple design shared with me courtesy of experts in Michigan.
The "experts in Michigan" that Jerry refers to are the late Dean and Mary Hardy. Here is the story on them.