Photographs depicting clumps of fibrous looking material scattered on the ground are presented in this paper, and were taken by a witness in Sedona, Arizona on July 10, 1999. These samples were found on the ground after numerous townspeople reported hearing low flying aircraft the previous night. The samples, which reportedly made some people ill, had a petrochemical odor, and dissipated by mid-morning.
Microscopic views are presented of two filaments taken from a ground fiber sample after aerial spraying in eastern Oregon on November 2nd and November 4th, 1999. Observation and analysis indicate that the samples appear to be a polymer of some type, being both extremely elastic and adhesive, raising the possibility that this material may act as a carrier mechanism. The materials are white, and look like spider webs. The materials, under magnification, show individual strands that are wave-like in nature, and tend to coalesce and congeal easily. Ill health effects have been reported in association with the handling of this material. This material is reported to dissipate within a few hours of falling on the ground, and in being exposed to the weather. The ground fiber sample images are compared to and found not to be spider webs, and to be fully synthetic. Common health effects associated with this spraying include severe respiratory problems, burning eyes, feeling tired, and some people coughing up blood.
Eyewitness accounts of finding unusual fiber materials on the ground have been accumulated over the past year and more in direct connection with unusual aircraft activity. As might be expected, there are repeated, frequent and widespread accounts of respiratory distress and allergic reactions reported in association with such aircraft activity. This paper continues previous research on and presents microscopic views of suspected chemtrail ground samples collected in November and December 1999. Two identical ground fiber samples (one from Sacramento, CA, and one from eastern Oregon) were received, analyzed and compared to synthetic and natural fibers, such as human hair, wool, silk, spider webs, cotton and more. Though found in locations hundreds of miles apart, these two ground fibers exhibited identical characteristics in all respects down to the microscopic level. Based on tests outlined in this paper, it has been demonstrated that the ground sample fibers cannot be identified as any known or common natural or synthetic fiber.
Please note Section C of this federal statute as highlighted below, which requires PERMISSION FROM EACH SUBJECT in advance of biological testing. Please relay the content of this law accurately to your fellow citizens.
US Code on Human Subjects Testing as REVISED in Nov 1997
U.S. CODE TITLE 50, SECTION 1520(a)
S 1520. Repealed. Pub L. 105-85, Div. A, Title X, S 1078(g), Nov. 18, 1997,
111 Stat. 1916
S 1520a. Restriction on the use of human subjects for testing of chemical or