Milo Buchholz, Published July 13 2012
Earth’s atmosphere like a still pond; disturb it and suffer the consequencesThis is an answer to why our weather people make so many mistakes.
As a certified organic farmer, I work with nature and at one time could read her. Farm work timing is not as critical with conventional farming because they put on commercial inputs with sprays and are not as affected with weather. But the conventional tillage organic farmers have to do to the soil will greatly affect our yields if we work the soil before it is ready.
Ever since 1993, our weather became totally unreasonable compared to what I grew up with from the 1960s on. So I decided to do some research, and I found that rocketry greatly disturbed the weather patterns all because of breaking a law of the Earth: the speed of sound.
In 1929, Germany perfected the rocket and they tested and tested trying to get something to stick in the atmosphere; consequently, the United States had the Dirty Thirties. In 1986, the Challenger exploded and the whole world left the atmosphere alone, and we had a model year in 1987. Russia put up the Mir Space Station in 1987, and we had the least amount of rain since the ’30s during the farming year of 1988. NASA got the bugs out of the shuttle system, and we started floating away from 1993 on.
In 1996, the Clinton administration sold all our technology to China for re-election money and China sold to any country that had money, the last count that I have heard is there are at least 25 countries with rocketry and nuclear technology that greatly affects our weather patterns and, of course, tsunamis. Detonating nuclear bombs below the earth’s surface creates and/or antagonizes tsunamis and earthquakes.
The atmosphere is like a still pond of water. When an object is tossed into that still pond, it sets up a pattern into a ripple and ring-type system. Breaking the sound barrier does the same thing. It takes six to seven weeks from infancy to full-scale weather.
With so many countries rocketing, our weather patterns are bouncing all over the place. So there should be no wonder why our weather people can’t predict more than a day or two in advance.
Buchholz farms near Fingal, N.D.