Toxic Rain Falls on Washington, Oregon, and Idaho 1

Video Report With Satellite Images Appended

Rainfall described as milky-colored, dusty or dirty fell across parts of Washington, Oregon and Idaho, but its origin is unclear. VPC

NOTE:

In 1994 a gelatenous rainfall in Oakville Washington tested positive for Pseudomona flourescens and Enterobacter cloacae. (VIDEO from National Geographic)  +   (Video from Unsolved Mysteries – Robert Stack)

In 1999, a brown, gel-like substance containing these two organisms was also reported by William Thomas with Erminia Cassani, following suspicious military aircraft operations near Victoria, BC (More)

Article by Anita Sands 4/15/1997 “Military Conducting Biological Warfare in Washington State”  (RENSE.com)

Below is a Map of locations reporting the so-called “Dirty Rain” on 2/6/2015

Milky Rain Report National Weather Service map

Below:  National Weather Service claims they will test the milky rainwater, however the public is increasingly skeptical the report will reveal a complete list of toxins and bio-engineered pathogens.

National Weather Service Rain Gauge Milky Rain

USA TODAY – SPOKANE, Wash. — Rainfall described as milky-colored, dusty or dirty fell across parts of Washington, Oregon and Idaho, with its origin is unclear.

The National Weather Service received reports of the dirty rain from more than 15 cities from Hermiston, Ore., to Rathdrum, Idaho, on Friday (2/6/2015).

The weather service’s Spokane office collected water samples that will be sent to a lab for testing.

The light gray dirt in the rainfall coated vehicles and windows across the region as a rainstorm that originated in the Pacific moved in.

Experts said they are checking out several possible explanations including a recent volcanic eruption in Mexico and one in Russia. The weather service said the rainstorm may have passed through some dust or volcanic ash as it moved west.

Walla Walla County’s emergency management staff posted a statement on its Facebook page that the ash is likely from Volcano Shiveluch in Kamchatka Krai, Russia, some 3,000 miles away. Volcano Shiveluch spewed an ash plume about 22,000 feet high in late January, the statement said.

However, the county cautioned the source of the dirty rain has not been scientifically confirmed and that there are a number of volcanoes currently active.

CNN meteorologist Derek Van Dam, meanwhile, pointed to an eruption Wednesday of a volcano in southwestern Colima, Mexico, as another potential source of the dirty rain. That volcano is more than 2,000 miles away from the region.

Meteorologists said it may be a while before they figure it out because nothing is showing up on satellite. However, that is not uncommon with these thick clouds and moisture.

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