Trails not good for cold, grey Bri­tain


I WAS in­ter­ested in Jo Golden’s let­ter about the planes mak­ing vapour trails all over the sky in the morn­ing ( Clouds could be ‘geo­engi­neer­ing’, Letters, Au­gust 6).

Our fam­ily have no­ticed th­ese for years. They are not or­di­nary planes go­ing straight from A to B.

Look up at the sky on a clear sunny morn­ing and you will usu­ally see th­ese planes mak­ing a criss-cross patch­work all over the sky. They can turn a clear blue sky into one with white hazy clouds. They screen out much of the sun­shine.

This is not good news in cold, grey Bri­tain, as stud­ies show that be­cause of the lack of sun­shine many peo­ple are short of vi­ta­min D.

Vapour tracks are known as ‘chem-trails’ or ‘con­trails’, and some web­sites state that the vapour trails spray tons of harm­ful alu­minium ox­ide, bar­ium, arsenic, cad­mium and lead into the at­mos­phere to cool down the planet.

Some web­sites deny the vapour con­tains toxic chem­i­cals, but they do not ex­plain the rea­son why a plane criss-crosses the sky.

Many be­lieve, as Jo Golden said, that it is about weather con­trol, but if it’s for a good rea­son why don’t they in­form the public?

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