posted on May, 29 2011 @ 02:25 PM
I just reviewed the Frances Mangels section of 'What in the World Are They Spraying?' In the movie, there is NO REFERENCE to either the soil sample
taken under Mr. Mangels' house or the Brookings, OR sample. This data appears only in your linked collection of test results associated with the
movie. These test results were never "used in the movie." The filmmakers are NOT ASSERTING that the soil sample taken from underneath his house
has high levels of Aluminum. The soil test done on soil from underneath his house was most probably performed as a REFERENCE ONLY showing what
unaffected soil looks like. As for the Brookings, OR sample, I will give you that these are not abnormally high levels as noted in the handwriting on
said document. Speaking as a filmmaker myself, I can tell you that making a movie (as many other things) is a process. Along the way, a filmmaker
may write something or say something incorrect. Anybody who says they have never been wrong is full of it. The fact is that this Brookings, OR
document has an erroneous notation scribbled on it, but it was NOT REFERENCED IN THE MOVIE IN ANY WAY. The film does not assert what you suggest the
Then, you did it again with the Mt. Shasta snow sample data. In the movie, Mr. Mangles and Mr. Murphy talk about test results showing 61,100
micrograms per liter. What you reference is different test results entirely WHICH WERE NOT USED IN THE MOVIE AT ALL. You reference a different test
which showed 368 micrograms per liter.
Although what I have written so far already thoroughly destroys your position, I will address your ramblings about dust in the pond. You are
asserting something that cannot be known from the available information. I looked through the long-winded, boring book you reference and did not
immediately find the chart you mention. Maybe you can tell me which page it is on. Regardless, let's assume there IS higher concentrations of
Aluminum blowing in dust then there is in soil. That doesn't mean that the Aluminum in the pond came from dust. Maybe it did. Maybe it didn't.
Being that the pond in question is,"...located on a filtered, forested mountaintop, miles and miles and miles away from any industry, highway and so
forth" it probably doesn't get a lot of exposure to the dust of which you speak.
I suggest you get a copy and watch 'What in the World Are They Spraying?' before you go making a bunch of claims about what is presented therein.
The filmmakers encourage people to share the movie in any way you wish. You should take them up on their generous offer. Next!...