As mentioned in other posts on this site, I have observed a relationship between geologic electromagnetic frequencies and the weather. In areas where the earth emits ultra-low frequency EMFs, such as along geologic fault lines, I had observed, on a global scale, that within a short time of an earthquake, during which EMF emissions are reset to zero, an atmospheric disturbance, such as a tornado, hurricane, or tropical storm would occur.
I hypothesize that the absence of geologic EMFs creates a vacuum and nature abhors a vacuum. The result? Atmospheric disturbances bring ultra-low EMFs to fill the void. Unfortunately, these disturbances can be destructive.
While living in Fort Collins, Colorado, I observed that man-made fault lines that are a result of the fracking process appear to release the same ultra-low EMFs that are released from natural fault lines.
I am sensitive to these frequencies and experience physical symptoms. This is all documented in Riding the Waves: Diagnosing, Treating, and Living with EMF Sensitivity.
There is evidence that fracking causes earthquakes. What about severe weather?
I noticed that the weather in areas with high concentrations of fracking was unusually severe. I was able to superimpose a map of some of the most devastating weather related incidents atop a fracking map, revealing a match in locations.
Perhaps the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) is beginning to notice?
From the article:
The Deep Convective Clouds and Chemistry (DC3) experiment, which begins in mid-May, is the first to take a comprehensive look at the chemistry and thunderstorm details, including air movement, cloud physics and electrical activity.
Cloud physics and electrical activity? Could they be referring to Electromagnetic (EMF) activity?
The experiment will examine the influence of thunderstorms on air just beneath the stratosphere, a little-explored region that influences Earth’s climate and weather patterns.
I’m guessing at least part of this region is the area where the vacuum is created.
The internal structures of thunderstorms — and the lightning that accompanies them — differ considerably across the country.
Yes, I’ve noticed it’s incredibly severe where there is a high concentration of fracking activity. See Fracking, EMFs, and the weather.
The DC3 investigators will be based at three sites in northern Alabama, northeastern Colorado and central Oklahoma to west Texas.
Interesting locations. All areas with high concentrations of fracking close enough to have a direct EMF effect.
When I saw the article about rare night tornadoes in Colorado, I had to wonder. How much longer will such events remain rare given the explosion of oil and gas exploration that utilizes the process of fracking?