HAARP Clouds Rolling Over The U.S. Say Researchers
The High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP) is an
ionospheric research program jointly funded by the U.S. Air Force, the U.S.
Navy, the University of Alaska, and the Defense Advanced Research Projects
Built by BAE Advanced Technologies (BAEAT), its purpose is to
analyze the ionosphere and investigate the potential for developing ionospheric
enhancement technology for radio communications and surveillance. The HAARP
program operates a major sub-arctic facility, named the HAARP Research Station,
on an Air Force–owned site near Gakona, Alaska.
The four photos of clouds appeared over Knoxville, Tennessee on
January 8th. The photographer, who wishes to remain anonymous, believes
they are evidence of HAARP in action. Physicist Bernard Eastlund claimed
that HAARP includes technology based on his own patents that has the capability
to modify weather and neutralize satellites.
The HAARP program began in 1990. The project is funded by the
Office of Naval Research and jointly managed by the ONR and Air Force Research
Laboratory, with the principal involvement of the University of Alaska. Many
other universities and educational institutions of the United States have been
involved in the development of the project and its instruments, namely the
University of Alaska Fairbanks, Stanford University, Penn State University
(ARL), Boston College, UCLA, Clemson University, Dartmouth College, Cornell
University, Johns Hopkins University, University of Maryland, College Park,
University of Massachusetts Amherst, MIT, Polytechnic Institute of New York
University, and the University of Tulsa. The project’s specifications were
developed by the universities, which are continuing to play a major role in the
design of future research efforts.
VİDEO LİNK : https://youtu.be/MTpYwf7lBCA
Former Governor of Minnesota and noted conspiracy theorist Jesse
Ventura questioned whether the government is using the site to manipulate the
weather or to bombard people with mind-controlling radio waves. An Air Force
spokeswoman said Ventura made an official request to visit the research station
but was rejected-”he and his crew showed up at HAARP anyway and were denied
Bernard J. Eastlund (1938 – December 12, 2007) was a physicist who
received his B.S. in physics from MIT and a his Ph.D. in physics from Columbia
University. In 1970 he received a Special Achievement Certificate from the U.
S. Atomic Energy Commission for co-invention of the “fusion torch.”
Eastlund authored three patents (US Patents #4,686,605,
#4,712,155, and #5,038,664) that, it is claimed, led to the development of the
High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP).
He was the founder of Eastlund Scientific Enterprises Corporation
(ESEC), a small company in Houston, Texas that provided scientific, engineering
and technical services. Bernard Eastlund died December 12, 2007. In his
final days he continued to explore research in advanced physics topics and
applications, even holding meetings at his hospital bedside.
Here are three more examples of the HAARP clouds over Knoxville.
The most prominent instrument at the HAARP Station is the
Ionospheric Research Instrument (IRI), a high-power radio frequency transmitter
facility operating in the high frequency (HF) band. The IRI is used to
temporarily excite a limited area of the Ionosphere. Other instruments, such as
a VHF and a UHF radar, a fluxgate magnetometer, a digisonde, and an induction
magnetometer, are used to study the physical processes that occur in the
Work on the HAARP Station began in 1993. The current working IRI
was completed in 2007, and its prime contractor was BAE Systems Advanced Technologies.
As of 2008, HAARP had incurred around $250 million in tax-funded construction
and operating costs.
HAARP has been blamed by conspiracy theorists for a range of
events, including numerous natural disasters. Mainstream commentators dismiss
such allegations as “uninformed.” The conspiracy theorists counter with
claims that mainstream commentators or naive and have not sufficiently
researched the issue.
Many YouTube posters believe they have witnessed HAARP in action
causing clouds to do strange things.
VİDEO LİNK : https://youtu.be/eEwCmlJDqTA
VİDEO LİNK : https://youtu.be/UjkakKP1btk
Of the above clouds in the second video, ActivistVictor responded
that they are altocumulus clouds. In this case cloud streets caused by vertical
wind shear. These are a very common sight ahead of warm fronts and often
precede rain. There is nothing unnatural about this. I should know, I’m a met
Sound of HAARP in action, have you heard the hum
VİDEO LİNK : https://youtu.be/LsgrRmHW8ro
VİDEO LİNK :
There are a number
reasons why straight edges in clouds can be seen according to,
Meteorologist David R. Cook of Argonne National Laboratory on Newton Ask A
Scientist: “Straight edges of stratus and altostratus clouds are fairly common
and usually indicate a very strong demarcation between air masses, especially
at the rear of a receding cold front with very dry air plunging down from the
north behind the cold front (and dropping rapidly in altitude, thereby
aquelching the lifting of air that produces condensation and clouds).
These kinds of edges can also be seen at the front of an advancing
squall line in the summer, but it sounds like what you have observed occurred
Straight edges within stratus clouds may be an indication of wave motion, which
occurs at all levels of the atmosphere and is most easily detected when clouds
are present. Wave motion of amazing consistency, width, and duration produces
undulating patterns that are beautiful and extensive.
Another physical cause of such edges could be a very long wavelength
wave that lifts an expanse of air, resulting in a cloud with a sharp edge in
opposite directions; this is more likely for altostratus than for
Cold/warm fronts may not normally have clear demarcation lines at
the leading edge, but can more commonly have such an edge behind the front;
this is especially true for cold fronts.
Part of the HAARP research includes airglow.
VİDEO LİNK :
VİDEO LİNK :
The HAARP project directs a 3.6 MW signal, in the 2.8–10 MHz
region of the HF (high-frequency) band, into the ionosphere. The signal may be
pulsed or continuous. Then, effects of the transmission and any recovery period
can be examined using associated instrumentation, including VHF and UHF radars,
HF receivers, and optical cameras. According to the HAARP team, this will
advance the study of basic natural processes that occur in the ionosphere under
the natural but much stronger influence of solar interaction, and how the
natural ionosphere affects radio signals.
Picture of HAARP site in Alaska
This will enable scientists to develop methods to mitigate these
effects to improve the reliability or performance of communication and
navigation systems, which would have a wide range of uses, civilian and
military, such as an increased accuracy of GPS navigation, and advances in
underwater and underground research and applications. This may lead to improved
methods for submarine communication, or an ability to remotely sense and map
the mineral content of the terrestrial subsurface, and perhaps underground
complexes, of regions or countries, among other things. The current facility
lacks the range to reach these countries, but the research could be used to
develop a mobile platform.
According to HAARP’s management, the project strives for openness,
and all activities are logged and publicly available. Scientists without
security clearances, even foreign nationals, are routinely allowed on site. The
HAARP facility regularly (once a year on most years according to the HAARP home
page) hosts open houses, during which time any civilian may tour the entire
facility. In addition, scientific results obtained with HAARP are routinely
published in major research journals (such as Geophysical Research Letters, or
Journal of Geophysical Research), written both by university scientists
(American and foreign) or by U.S. Department of Defense research lab
scientists. Each summer, the HAARP holds a summer school for visiting students,
including foreign nationals, giving them an opportunity to do research with one
of the world’s foremost research instruments.
HAARP’s stated main goal is basic science research of the
uppermost portion of the atmosphere, termed the ionosphere. Essentially a
transition between the atmosphere and the magnetosphere, the ionosphere is
where the atmosphere is thin enough that the sun’s X-rays and UV rays can reach
it, but thick enough that there are still enough molecules present to absorb
those rays. Consequently, the ionosphere consists of a rapid increase in
density of free electrons, beginning at ~70 km, reaching a peak at ~300 km, and
then falling off again as the atmosphere disappears entirely by ~1,000 km.
Various aspects of HAARP can study all of the main layers of the ionosphere.
The profile of the ionosphere is highly variable, changing
constantly on timescales of minutes, hours, days, seasons, and years. This
profile becomes even more complex near Earth’s magnetic poles, where the nearly
vertical alignment and intensity of earth’s magnetic field can cause physical
effects like aurorae.
The ionosphere is traditionally very difficult to measure.
Balloons cannot reach it because the air is too thin, but satellites cannot
orbit there because the air is still too thick. Hence, most experiments on the
ionosphere give only small pieces of information. HAARP approaches the study of
the ionosphere by following in the footsteps of an ionospheric heater called
EISCAT near Tromsø, Norway. There, scientists pioneered exploration of the
ionosphere by perturbing it with radio waves in the 2–10 MHz range, and
studying how the ionosphere reacts. HAARP performs the same functions but with
more power and a more flexible and agile HF beam.
Some of the main scientific findings from HAARP include
Generating very low frequency radio waves by modulated heating of
the auroral electrojet, useful because generating VLF waves ordinarily requires
Generating weak luminous glow (measurable, but below that visible
with a naked eye) from absorbing HAARP’s signal
Generating extremely low frequency waves in the 0.1 Hz range.
These are next to impossible to produce any other way, because the length of a
transmit antenna is dictated by the wavelength of the signal it must emit.
Generating whistler-mode VLF signals that enter the magnetosphere
and propagate to the other hemisphere, interacting with Van Allen radiation
belt particles along the way
VLF remote sensing of the heated ionosphere
Research at the HAARP includes:
Ionospheric super heating
Plasma line observations
Stimulated electron emission observations
Gyro frequency heating research
Spread F observations (blurring of ionospheric echoes of radio
waves due to irregularities in electron density in the F layer)
High velocity trace runs