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Climate scientists to urge government to blast Earth's atmosphere with microwave radiation at upcoming geoengineering conference

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(NaturalNews) Not only are climate scientists jumping to conclusions about Earth's temperature changes, but they are also resorting to mass-scale climate interventions that can cause nasty environmental repercussions. Climate engineering has been used to combat changes in the biosphere for decades, but the more scientists try to fix the problems we create, the more they offset the Earth's ability to counter balance the changes.

A mass scale climate engineering technology, previously known as project Lucy and Alamo, is about to be discussed in New Orleans at the American Meteorological Society's 18th Conference on Atmospheric Chemistry, January 10-14, 2016. In the past, the project tried to break down methane gas in the atmosphere by subjecting it to microwave radiation. As 2016 approaches, governments will be briefed on the possibility of unleashing the microwave radiation wide scale throughout the Earth's atmosphere.

Breaking down methane gas by unleashing thermal microwave radiation throughout the Earth's atmosphere

Disseminating methane gas is top priority for climate change scientists because the gas has been shown to be 20 times more destructive per molecule over a 100 year period than carbon dioxide. In its first few years entering the atmosphere, methane is also 100 times stronger than carbon dioxide at blocking infrared radiation from escaping back into outer space. In February 2013, the U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Science, detected methane levels in the atmosphere at 1,874 parts per billion. Historically methane gases have ranged 600-700 parts per billion during warm inter-glacial periods.

"The concentration of atmospheric methane increased unto three times in the past two centuries..." reports Dr. Natalia Shakhova of the International Arctic Research Centre. "That's a huge increase, between two and three times, and this has never happened in the history of the planet."

The Arctic Methane Emergency Group attributes the sudden increase in methane to the greenhouse gases that are warming the Atlantic and Pacific Ocean currents. These currents are flowing into the Arctic Ocean, pushing warming waters into shallow seas along the continental shelf. As the warmer waters flow into the deep seabed, methane hydrates begin to destabilize, releasing gas that has been trapped in the permafrost cap for hundreds of thousands of years.

As the methane gas accumulates in the biosphere, climatologists are urging for grand scale deployment of radio frequency transmitters so that the gases can be nuked out of the atmosphere with opposing frequencies. The technology is intended to decompose the methane in the atmosphere using intersecting parabolic radio transmitters that use slightly different radio frequencies (13.56 MHZ at 22.1 meters). As GeoengineeringWatch.org reports, "The atmospheric methane acts like a layer of glass, thermal energy comes in, but cannot effectively escape."

How might these pulses of microwave radiation trap heat, ultimately contributing to regional weather changes and mass scale warming that further exacerbates the release of methane gas from the environment?

An example of climate change intervention gone wrong

How do attempts to artificially cool select regions on the planet affect the Earth's natural processes?

For example, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change focuses heavily on curbing the damage of carbon dioxide emissions. In the past, mass iron seeding interventions have been unleashed to encourage the growth of algae blooms in the oceans. These interventions attempt to stimulate plant growth so carbon dioxide can be absorbed and not increased in the atmosphere. However, the Earth naturally responds when carbon dioxide levels are high. In conditions of high carbon dioxide, positive growth responses are reported in plants, some of which are particularly large. As the atmospheric carbon dioxide rises, most plants will actually display enhanced rates of photosynthesis and biomass production. When algae blooms are artificially stimulated by climate engineering's iron seeding operations, phytoplankton blooms and bacteria may release large amounts of more destructive gases, including methyl halides and methane gases.

It seems that climate engineering intervention creates more impending problems. As scientists and government attempt to combat increasing methane gases with microwave radiation, how might everyone ultimately be affected by the mass scale changes in frequency? In the past, iron seeding to combat carbon dioxide contributed to increased methane gas in the atmosphere. How might microwave radiation cause further problems that destroy the biosphere?

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