Carnicom: High Levels of Aluminum and Biologicals In Same Rainwater Samples Reply

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Comments by Harold Saive

Three papers published by Cliff Carnicom in November, 2015 confirm previous rainwater testing performed by certified EPA labs over the past decade revealing high concentrations of aluminum in rainwater that greatly exceed the stated EPA limit for drinking water.

Importantly, Carnicom’s testing for biologicals within these rainwater samples is positive – a finding consistent with spraying of filaments long implicated in the dreaded Morgellons syndrome.

Mankind is now faced with the dual chemical and biological threat of an “exotic weapon” defined in HR-2977 as “chemtrails”.  The presence of heavy metals combined with The New Biology of engineered life forms released into Eerth’s atmosphere is a diabolical reality that many people will unfortunately reject as a conspiracy theory regardless the growing scientific evidence.

My personal recommendation is to filter drinking water with reverse osmosis or equivalent filters capable of removing heavy metals and fluoride.  The presence of fluoride on the nation’s water supply is likely to potentiate the heavy metals, biologicals and other toxins as an increasingly toxic brew.

Abstracts of Carnicom’s recent publications follow:

Preliminary Rainwater Analysis :
Aluminum Concentration


Clifford E Carnicom
Nov 02 2015

ABSTRACT

A method and means to identify the species and concentration of several different trace metals in ionic form has been established.  The method employed is that of differential cyclic chronopotentiometry, which is a subset of the science of voltammetry.  The brief paper presents a preliminary examination of a rainwater sample for the existence of trace metals.  The sample under examination shows the existence of aluminum in a soluble form.  An estimate of the concentration level of the aluminum has been made; this level exceeds that of the recommended standards for drinking water.  The results indicate that public concern about the toxicity levels of certain trace metals in the general environment are warranted, and that a more thorough evaluation of the state of atmospheric quality by the responsible agencies is required.

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Secondary Rainwater Analysis :
Organics & Inorganics

Clifford E Carnicom
Nov 04 2015

ABSTRACT

A second rainwater sample has been evaluated. On this occasion, both organic and inorganic attributes of the sample have been examined.  Although the sample investigated is of much larger volume, the results demonstrate an essentially equivalent level of aluminum present to that defined within the earlier report, i.e., approximately 2 PPM.  This magnitude exceeds the US Environmental Protection Agency recommended standards for aluminum in drinking factor by roughly a factor of 10. 

In addition, various organic attributes of the sample are introduced within this report.

“There is now a necessity to include an additional aspect of the rainfall analysis that has made its presence known more clearly.  This is the case of biologicals.  It is a fact, that in addition to the repeated detection of a trace metal at questionable levels, certain organic constituents are coming to the fore.   The test results are repeatable at this point and these organics will eventually require an equal accounting for their existence.  I will not enter into an extended discussion of their potential significance at this time, as the first and necessary step is to place on the table that which must be confronted.  My introductory suggestion at this point is to become aware of a previous paper on this site, entitled “A New Biology” to gain some familiarity with the scope of the issue “.

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Tertiary Rainwater Analysis : Questions of Toxicity

Clifford E Carnicom
Nov 08 2015

ABSTRACT

This paper presents evidence of a chemical signature that exists within an analyzed rain sample that is characteristic of known toxins and pesticides. The method of analysis used is that of mid-infrared spectroscopy. Specifically, certain functional groups involving sulfur, nitrogen, phosphorus, oxygen, and halogens have been identified in the analysis. It is recommended that the investigation be duplicated by independent researchers to determine if an environmental hazard does exist. If these results are verified to be positive, the source of the contaminants is to be identified and eliminated from the environment.

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