When a former NASA scientist is captured on tape admitting that America’s own space agency is spraying the public with chemtrails, you might want to listen closely.
These are the reports circulating after a recorded phone call surfaced with Douglas Rowland—a scientist who once worked at NASA—claiming the organization has been spraying lithium since the 1970’s.
By allegedly placing the chemical compound into rocket exhausts, the space agency would emit the substance into the atmosphere. Despite being used as a psychiatric medication for many years, Rowland claims lithium “is not dangerous.”
From NASA’s official website:
In this experiment, the scientists will fly two pair of rockets. One in each pair will measure data about the charged or “ionized” gas — called plasma — as well as the neutral gas, through which it travels. The other will shoot out a long trail of lithium gas to track the wind movement. The instrumented rockets are 40 feet long and 17 inches in diameter, carrying a payload of 600 lbs. The lithium rockets are 14 inches in diameter and are about six feet long.
Despite Rowland’s claim that spraying lithium into the atmosphere is not dangerous, others are not so convinced.
As reported by Natural News:
As for the lithium, it is not a drug that should be spread throughout the atmosphere, because, again, doctors and scientists really don’t know what dose levels are effective and which are too much.
Rowland, in his taped conversation, promised to respond to specific questions if he was emailed. He also said that the space agency welcomed such inquiries from the general public because informing people is a core mission of NASA.
Although Douglas Rowland’s identity and claims have not been entirely verified, they certainly lend credence to chemtrail alarmists who’ve tried warning the public about them for decades.
An oft-cited “proof” of government spraying comes in a 2013 public document called “Code 840 RMMO” from the Wallops Range and Mission Management Office that states the purpose of some aerial programs is to “test the loading methods for lithium canisters.”