posted on Jul, 3 2012 @ 04:56 AM
I want to preface this by saying I do not believe chemtrails are real. After a lot of research on the topic the following are some questions I've
never had adequately answered by chemtrail advocates:
1. Why would the (insert diabolical baby eating, puppy kicking clandestine organization of your choice) such an insurmountably stupid 'weapon' as
chemtrails? Unless they've also managed to control the weather and air currents how are they supposed to control this? Everything from atmospheric
studies to the eruption of Mount Saint Helens shows that once in the sky particles can drift for hundreds of miles. This inevitably would put whoever
is supposed to be behind this (as wells as their families, children, pets, etc.) in as much danger as anyone else. If their goal is to blot out the
sun as suggested then how do they stop normal atmospheric conditions from blowing it over their own country? For an all powerful cabal who run the
world their methods are pretty shoddy.
2. There are numerous random diseases alleged to be caused by chemtrails. Be it Morgellons, autism, cancer, or whatever else is in vogue at the moment
then why are there not clusters amongst those most at risk: farmers/tractor operators, bush pilots, storm chasers, park rangers, loggers, river
guides, etc? They're constantly outdoors so you'd think they'd be struck down in droves.
3. Why hasn't a single actual scientist specialized in the atmospheric or meteorological fields come out in support of this theory? TV weathermen are
often primarily trained in journalism or communications, and have no substantial scientific qualifications. The few weathermen I've seen supporting
chemtrails reflect this.
4. For those who blame Morgellons on chemtrails I've yet to see any credible proof of a connection. While I don't think it is an entirely
psychosomatic illness, I have yet to see any convincing evidence of the fibers being nonorganic or nanites. Every single YouTube user touting their
footage of these 'activating' on contact with liquid ignore the obvious reason: dry material often appears to move when dampened. Kindergarteners do
it with paper worms all the time. The only other movement I've seen were obviously the result of poking at the object in the liquid, or jostling of
the surface they put it in.
So does anyone have any answers?