- no need for this, they could make rain at ANY TIME but failed to do it - Millions of trees lost in Texas drought; http://t.co/0SOHhAjn about 4 hours ago
That is true: the drought COULD be ended by rainmaking operations. A well-done, properly conducted cloudbusting project by a well-organized group that understood how the atmosphere normally functions, what the causes of malfunctioning are, and how to restore atmospheric self-regulation, could end the drought. They would need to be on-duty 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, for the several weeks or possibly even several months it would take to do the job and follow up with occasional additional work from time to time as needed, over the next few years.
They would need to be paid a salary to live on. There would need to be some kind of consultation with an ecologist to avoid doing damage to the drought-stressed ecosystem. It would have to be a team effort, not a one-man show, since one of the most important safety precautions in any major cloudbusting operation is to have other people who know what to look for monitor the operator for signs of orgonotic over-charge and possible irrational behavior.
The goal of the operation would not be to "make rain". It would be to reduce the amount of DOR in the area, and to first locate, then work to remove any DOR barrier that is obstructing inflow of fresh, healthy, motile orgone. Once that is done, the natural regular pulsation of the atmosphere will produce all the rain needed, without the operator having to make it.
It is certainly possible to do a "quick fix" and "make rain" within a few days or so. That can be done even in the middle of a desert that has been a desert for many years. But dumping water on a desert does not give a fuctioning ecosystem; it gives you wet sand. If there is no plant life with roots to hold the soil in place, it gives you errosion. If only the most drought-addapted species of plants have survived the drought, they will probably be drowned by the rain, since desert plants are adapted to dry weather, and cannot tolerate large amounts of rain.
"Making rain" in a long-lasting drought would be piling one more disaster on top of the drought, washing away soil, killing the few plants that remain, and ending with the return of the drought when the "rainmaking" operation was finished because the cause of the drought, the DOR blockage that is obstructing movement of fresh, pulsatory orgone energy into the region, has not been removed.
The results of a "rainmaking" operation in a long-lasting drought would be only temporary, and would do little or nothing toward restoring self-regulation to the stagnated atmosphere.
Jerry Decker is urging his Texas readers to do anything but a well-conceived cloudbusting program to restore the atmosphere to normal. He is urging them to build many cloudbusters, how many, he has no way of keeping track of, and to operate them hap-hazardly, whenever they can spare the time from working for a living, being with their families, going to church, or whatever else they may happen to have to do.
These cloudbusters, all operated without any knowledge of the atmospheric orgone energy or how it normally behaves or what has gone wrong with it, and all operated in secret, by people who each thinks he is the only one operating, would be used to "make rain" by people who have no idea how to go about it. They would follow the directions Jerry gives them, which tell quite accurately how to build a cloudbuster, and then, since they would have no idea what to do with it, would just point it at the sky in some randomly-chosen direction and leave it there until rain began. Most likely, no two of them would pick the same direction.
Jerry is advocating for disaster. If any single person followed his advice, that would be bad enough. But if a number of them did so, things would get very much worse in Texas than just a drought.
But on top of all this, another question comes to mind: With all the information ( and mainly misinformation ) on the internet about cloudbusting these days, WHAT MAKES JERRY THINK NOBODY HAS ALREADY BUILT A CLOUDBUSTER IN TEXAS AND ALREADY IS TRYING TO END THE DROUGHT? Does he think anyone who tries cloudbusting is going to automatically be successful?
Operating a cloudbuster is a skill. It requires learning. Nobody is ever 100% sucessful even if they know what they are doing. A beginner, with no instruction, has a less than 50% chance of success in the best of conditions, and in a severe drought, much less than that.
It is quite probable that several people in Texas have already tried cloudbusting. None of them, of course, would have any idea that others were doing the same thing. And none of them, of course, would know what to do with their cloudbuster once they had followed the instructions they found on-line and made it.
And it is quite within the realm of possibility that the drought has already been intensified and prolonged by this incompetent, irresponsible blundering by backyard hobbyists who have been mislead by something they read on-line into thinking all they have to do is construct a cloudbuster and "make rain".
So, please take the time to write an e-mail to Jerry Decker, email@example.com and ask him to stop encouraging untrained people to try to end the Texas drought by unco-ordinated cloudbusting. Tell him that responsible cloudbusting needs to be done by a knowledgeable team with input from an ecologist, not by anyone who happens across instructions on a website and thinks all he has to do is build a gadget and "make rain".
And please send me a copy of your letter to Jerry.