From the November 2007 Idaho Observer:
Hoodoo Mountain chemtrail hop
Hoodoo Mountain chemtrail hop
After dinner, Ingri and I decided to take a walk in the woods near our house at about 8:45 p.m. Nov. 14. I grabbed a maglight flashlight because there was no moonlight to speak of. It was very still, no moisture in the air, 38 degrees and the stars were hidden behind a high, thin cloud layer. When I turned on the maglight, I noticed a bunch of brightly luminescent particles. I pointed the light up and saw a lot more of them. I brought them to Ingri's attention, thinking that the particles must be a really light snowfall. But they didn't act like snow; they weren't falling, exactly; they were swirling in the absence of the slightest breeze and did not melt or accumulate. We both agreed that we had never seen anything like it before in our lives and decided not to go for a walk. We decided, instead, to call a few friends in the area to see if they were experiencing the same phenomenon. We called several people from Sandpoint to Coeur d'Alene, two of which, within a few miles of us, affirmed that similar particles were swirling around their homes after going outside and checking with a bright flashlight. One guy, in the same zone, armed with a maglight retrofitted with an LED, did not see the particles.
The particles seemed to take on a charge of light; they would come into the maglight beam, become brightly luminescent, like a flake of magnesium, then, once outside the beam, hold their luminescence for a couple seconds and go out. Fascinated, I checked several times between 8:45 and 10:00 p.m. in between calls to others, noting that the strange particles were still swirling, everywhere I checked within a few hundred yards of the house, with no noticeable change in their behavior. I checked one more time at midnight, noting a few of the particles; their prevalence had diminished substantially.
The rest of the night and upon awakening the next morning, neither Ingri nor I noticed any ill-effects from our exposure.
The next night, I checked again. There was considerable moisture in the air, a slight breeze was blowing and it was 40 degrees. A few scattered, misty raindrops would be illuminated by the maglight beam, but they would fall straight down and not hold a charge; they behaved like the millions of flashlit raindrops we have all seen in our lives.
We could not save a sample as there was nothing to save. I suppose their may have been an invisible residue that could have been collected as a sample, but get it tested? Where?
Ingri, myself and the other four people who witnessed the event are certain that there is no explanation in nature for what we experienced.
Elementally, there are only a handful of luminescent substances that, when aerosolized, would produce the effect we witnessed first hand near the base of Hoodoo Mountain, Idaho on the evening of Nov. 14, 2007. Take your pickóbarium, aluminum, magnesium, radium?
From here on out, I plan to check for "fallout" with a maglight each night and code a calendar according to what I notice. I suggest you do, too. Why? Because we keep records of other wrongs that are being done to us and our worldónot because the horrible humans doing this to us all will suddenly develop a conscience and stop, but because someday they will be stopped. (DWH)
Home - Current Edition
Advertising Rate Sheet
About the Idaho Observer
Some recent articles
Some older articles
Why we're here
Corrections and Clarifications
Vaccination Liberation - vaclib.org
The Idaho Observer
P.O. Box 457
Spirit Lake, Idaho 83869