A report from an independent consultant sent to a woman who had sent along three separate samples to be analyzed are attached on this page. The analysis report sent to this woman details proof that the samples contain metals and other elements that are known to be used in aerosol programs. The breakdown of the levels of contamination are attached to this page.
This work shows a visual/pictorial comparison of four different water solutions that a citizen sent in to the Carnicom Institute. The four solutions are 1) colloidal silver in water, 2) rainwater from Diamond Springs, CA from 1-27-2002, 3) tap water, and 4) distilled water. This person used a laser beam to illuminate the particles of metal in the solution, with the tap water and distilled water used for comparison purposes. The colloidal silver and the rainwater shine much brighter than the tap and distilled water, with brightness associated with the amount of metals in the water solutions.
More photographs of rainwater concentrate as viewed under a microscope are presented here as a complement to investigations recently presented on the Carnicom.com website (see previous RAINWATER METALS, CRYSTAL CHEMISTRY, and RAINWATER SAMPLES: MICROSCOPE VIEWS papers). These photographs depict primarily a log of recurring structures which are found under various conditions, rather than an analysis of such structures. These structures in these microscope pictures appear to be fibers, metal oxides, and other unidentified materials.
All citizens are urged to participate in the process of further collection of rainfall samples, subsequent distillation or concentration and the identification of material substances within. Any assistance provided by other researchers or sources is welcome.
Photographs of rainwater concentrate as viewed under a microscope are presented here as a complement to investigations recently presented on the Carnicom.com website. These photographs depict as evaporated crystalline form as well as a wet slide mount of the samples. The materials in these samples under microscope appear to be composed of several distinctive and complex forms, with the dominant material being a metal oxide. The presence of fibrous materials, measuring approximately 1-2 microns diameter, occurs frequently and is easily visible within the wet slide mount pictures.
Rainwater sample analysis is showing extraordinary levels of metallic particulates in these samples. A sample is presented here from rainwater collected on July 26, 2001 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Distillation of the rainwater sample has been used so as to make the metallic particulates visible to the naked eye in test tubes. The pH of these rainwater samples has recently been measured at 7.6 or higher, demonstrating a level of alkalinity much higher than that expected in rainwater.
The following sample requires identification. Those with further knowledge in microbiology are encouraged to respond. If any readers believe that they are able to identify the following materials, please respond with email to firstname.lastname@example.org or post a public message on the message board. Thank you.
Three separate samples that were collected in August 2000 are pictured and discussed in this paper. The first sample analyzed was sent in from Missouri and is a dark brown/black powdery substance, and is possibly a fungus. A microscope shows the substance to be made up of uniform spherical structures about 7 microns in diameter. The second substance discussed is a fibrous material that was found in a previous rainwater sample collected on June 26-27, 2000 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. When dried, these fibers appeared dendritic in nature, and under a microscope, they measured roughly 1 micron in diameter. The third substance is a material that appeared to have originated from the ground in Albuquerque, New Mexico, and is not believed to be related with aerial activity. This material, described as having a foam-like nature and a texture like ‘chocolate mousse’, is believed to be fungus related, though such a growth is not known to thrive in desert conditions in New Mexico. Input is welcome in determining what these substances are. Those with mycology or microbiology backgrounds are encouraged to respond to the Carnicom Institute.
Two separate rainwater samples collected during the first substantial rains in Santa Fe, New Mexico on June 26th and 27th are analyzed under a microscope in this discussion. Both samples appear to show non-moving, double celled structures measuring 40-50 microns in diameter and showing up as separate structures and in clusters. After posting on the www.carnicom.com message board eliciting input from those with microbiology or microscopy experience in identifying these structures and receiving no responses, these structures were assumed to be pine pollen and discussion was discontinued. However, after receiving an anonymous response on the message board stating that pine pollen is used in clandestine genetic engineering experiments, this discussion was reopened.
Anyone with microscopy and/or microbiology backgrounds who can help identify these structures, or give other relevant information regarding these structures, are invited to contact the Carnicom Institute with any and all data points to help in this regard.