New Zealand Rainwater Test Consistent With Chemtrails 18

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Rainwater Test Result From Nelson Shows Aluminium, Barium & Strontium Present

From Ngaire Small of Nelson, New Zealand.

I had rainwater that fell in Nelson on November the 18th, 2013, tested by R J Hill Laboratories Ltd of Hamilton.   There had been consistent heavy aerosol spraying apparent for approximately 10 days prior to that date.

The rainwater was tested for three elements known to be linked to geoengineering globally, namely: aluminium, strontium and barium, all of which were found in my sample.  These elements have been found in hair and other rainwater samples from New Zealand before.

Chemtrails Hill laboratories Aluminum


  1. Thank you Howard…that’s a great question.

    First of all, let’s look at the test, and what the units of measurements mean….

    The test posts results in g/m3 (grams per cubic meter)….which is the same thing as mg/L….(micrograms per litre) ….so either unit of measurement is equal to the same numeric value.

    New Zealand drinking water quality standards 2005/08, lists aluminum GV (Guideline Value) for drinking water as 0.10 mg/L.
    (This unit of measure is the exact same as 0.10 g/m3)

    Now, after 10 days of “heavy spraying”, the lab rainwater test results for aluminum are: 0.0073 g/m3 (mg/L).
    That is a 173 % less than New Zealand’s drinking water level GV standards (what might come out of the tap).

    Let’s look at Barium in the lab results…
    0.0084 g/m3 (mg/L)
    The standard MAV (maximum acceptable value) for Barium is 0.7 g/m3 (mg/L)
    The lab tests show the barium is at an extremely low level, 195% below MAV.

    Also look at the lab result column, labeled “default detection limit”. This is the lab’s lowest limit that it can measure, using it’s equipment.
    (g/m3 (mg/L)

    Please call the lab to verify what I am saying, and if they in any way feel that these test results are abnormal, or above normal.$file/drinking-water-standards-2008.pdf

    • I thought about not posting the lab results, but reminded myself against “cherry-picking” the data. We need to know the full range of lab results in order to understand what they are spraying and what they are not spraying.

      There is no evidence to suggest that every jet is spraying the same formula.

      There is more reason to believe that different experimental compounds are sprayed as an ongoing experiment.

      The science is not settled.

  2. there really shouldn’t be ANY of these things in rainwater. those results could be due to contamination of the collection gear through normal tapwater rinsing, though.
    we need some controls to establish anything.

  3. @Flow…….You are right….careful controls are necessary when water testing.
    But there is always ambient dust in the air.

    Have you ever left anything outside for a few days ?….it gets dusty.
    Just like your car,…. if you don’t wash it….it get dusty.
    Wind blows dust and dirt everywhere….sometimes a lot, sometimes a little. In deserts sometimes there are huge dust (dirt) storms (worst case).

    Now……if wind blows dirt, and rain “cleanses the air” (it does), we would find dust /dirt in a rain sample. We will always find dirt in any rain sample.

    Next thing is to consider what is in dirt ?
    The earth (dirt) is mostly silica. The most common metal in dirt is Aluminum……. 8 % of the earth’s crust is aluminum.

    So you will always get “some” dust/dirt/aluminum in any rainwater sample. It will never be “zero”.

  4. Dust is always in the air, so it always ends-up in the rain…
    “”Results and Discussion:
    Our 1832–1991 high-resolution records of aluminum concentration
    and flux (Fig. 2) from the James Ross Island ice core
    indicate that atmospheric crustal dust concentrations are highly
    variable in time, with marked increases during the 20th century.
    Because aluminum in polar ice derives nearly exclusively from
    aluminosilicate dust, we determined the aluminosilicate dust
    concentration by using the mean crustal abundance of aluminum
    of 8.04% (27). On average, aluminosilicate dust concentration
    was 30 parts per billion (ppb) during the 160-year record, and
    flux, computed by multiplying concentration by the water equivalent
    accumulation rate for each year, was 17 mg m2 y1.
    Annual average dust concentrations more than doubled during
    the 20th century, increasing from a mean of 21 ppb by mass
    from 1832 to 1900 to44 ppb from 1960 to 1991. Changes in flux
    were similar, increasing from 12 to 27 mg m2 y1 during the
    same periods.””

    Can anyone find ANY scientific document saying “dust should never be found in rainwater” ? I haven’t.

  5. Hey Randy,
    I think it should be established/investigated as to who set the allowable limit and if it has been increased over time. Just like what they’re doing with radiation levels in America after the Fukushima meltdowns. It’s always going to look safe and under its allowable limit if the limit is increased to suit the agenda. Not saying that’s the case but you get my point.

    • First you have to establish the existence of a functioning Department of Justice in the United States. Today, the corporocracy writes the rules of right and wrong on radiation and everything else…not your alleged government.

  6. General Maddox and Harold…..yes, it is important to see if “safe, allowable levels” have increased over time, and if those levels have changed. My research says that the levels of Al and Ba have not changed much over time.
    I’ll get the data….but by memory, Al regulatory levels have remained consistent since the 1960’s…….Barium MCL was indeed raised in the 1990’s, but only by a fraction.

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