April 17, 2005
Excerpted from http://www.weatherwars.info/chemtrails_2.htm
I received the following email on the 18th of April as it
was forwarded to me from someone who may have answered several questions
I have had about the incorporation of the civilian air fleet into a portion
of this atmospheric project.
My questions have been: The weight and volume of the chemical
mixture delivered while in flight including the delivery mechanism? How
much of a financial burden is it to carry this extra weight aloft with each
flight? How is the plumbing kept 'hidden' from the many mechanics. Who does
and how are the tanks refilled? Read on:
Did An Airline Mechanic Stumble Upon The Truth?
SIPL | April 17 2005
For reasons you will understand as you read this I can not
divulge my identity.
I am an aircraft mechanic for a major airline. I work at one
of our maintenance bases located at a large airport. I have discovered some
information that I think you will find important. First, I should tell you
something about the "pecking order" among mechanics. It is important
to my story and to the cause to which you have dedicated yourself.
Mechanics want to work on three things. The avionics, the
engines, or the flight controls. The mechanics that work on these systems
are considered at the top of the "pecking order".
Next come the mechanics that work on the hydraulics and air
conditioning systems. Then come the ones who work on the galley and other
non-essential systems. But at the very bottom of the list are the mechanics
that work on the waste disposal systems.
No mechanic wants to work on the pumps, tanks, and pipes that
are used to store the waste from the lavatories. But at every airport where
I have worked there are always 2 or 3 mechanics that volunteer to work on
the lavatory systems.
The other mechanics are happy to let them do it. Because of
this you will have only 2 or 3 mechanics that work on these systems at any
one airport. No one pays much attention to these guys and no mechanic socializes
with another mechanic who only works on the waste systems.
Fact is, I had never even thought much about this situation
until last month. Like most airlines we have reciprocal agreements with
the other airlines that fly into this airport. If they have a problem with
a plane one of our mechanics will take care of it.
Likewise, if one of our planes has a problem at an airport
where the other airline has a maintenance base, they will fix our plane.
One day last month I was called out from our base to work
on a plane for another airline. When I got the call the dispatcher did not
know what the problem was. When I got to the plane I found out that the
problem was in waste disposal system. There was nothing for me to do but
to crawl in and fix the problem.
When I got into the bay I realized that something was not
right. There were more tanks, pumps, and pipes then should have been there.
At first I assumed that the waste disposal system had been changed. It had
been about 10 years since I had worked on this particular model of aircraft.
As I tried to find the problem I quickly realized the extra
piping and tanks were not connected to the waste disposal system, at all.
I had just discovered this when another mechanic from my company showed
up. It was one of the mechanics who usually works on this particular type
of plane, and I happily turned the job over to him.
As I was leaving I asked him about the extra equipment. He
told me to "worry about my end of the plane and let him worry about
The next day I was on the company computer to look up a wiring
schematic. While I was there I decided to look up the extra equipment I
had found. To my amazement the manuals did not show any of the extra equipment
I had seen with my own eyes the day before. I even tied in to the manufacturer
files and still found nothing. Now I was really determined to find out what
that equipment did.
The next week we had three of our planes in our main hanger
for periodic inspection. There are mechanics crawling all over a plane during
these inspections. I had just finished my shift and I decided to have a
look at the waste system on one of our planes. With all the mechanics around
I figured that no one would notice an extra one on the plane.
Sure enough, the plane I choose had the extra equipment! I
began to trace the system of pipes, pumps, and tanks. I found what appeared
to be the control unit for the system. It was a standard looking avionics
control box but it had no markings of any kind.
I could trace the control wires from the box to the pumps
and valves but there were no control circuits coming into the unit. The
only wires coming into the unit was a power connection to the aircraft's
main power bus.
The system had 1 large tank and 2 smaller tanks. It was hard
to tell in the cramped compartment, but it looked like the large tank could
hold about 50 gallons. The tanks were connected to a fill and drain valve
that passed through the fuselage just behind the drain valve for the waste
When I had a chance to look for this connection under the
plane I found it cunningly hidden behind a panel under the panel used to
access the waste drain.
I began to trace the piping from the pumps. These pipes lead
to a network of small pipes that ended in the trailing edges of
the wings and horizontal stabilizers.
If you look closely at the wings of a large airplane you will
see a set of wires, about the size of your finger, extending from the trailing
edge of the wing surfaces. These are the static discharge wicks. They are
used to dissipate the static electric charge that builds up on a plane in
I discovered that the pipes from this mystery system
lead to every 1 out of 3 of these static discharge wicks. These
wicks had been "hollowed out" to allow whatever flows
through these pipes to be discharged through the fake wicks.
It was while I was on the wing that one of the managers spotted
me. He ordered me out of the hanger telling me that my shift was over and
I had not been authorized any overtime.
The next couple of days were very busy and I had no time to
continue my investigation. Late one afternoon, two days after my discovery,
I was called to replace an engine temperature sensor on a plane due to take
off in two hours. I finished the job and turned in the paperwork.
About 30 minutes later I was paged to see the General Manager.
When I went in his office I found that our union rep and two others who
I did not know were waiting on me. He told me that a serious problem had
been discovered. He said that I was being written up and suspended for turning
in false paperwork.
He handed me a disciplinary form stating that I had turned
in false paperwork on the engine temperature sensor I had installed a few
hours before. I was floored and began to protest. I told them that this
was ridiculous and that I had done this work.
The union rep spoke up at this point and recommended that
we take a look at the plane to see if we could straighten it all out. I
then asked who the other two men were. The GM told me that they were airline
safety inspectors but would not give me their names.
We proceeded to the plane, which should have been in the air
but was parked on our maintenance ramp. We opened the engine cowling and
the union rep pulled the sensor. He checked the serial number and told everyone
that it was the old instrument. We then went to the parts bay and went back
into the racks.
The union rep checked my report and pulled from the rack a
sealed box. He opened the box and pulled out the engine temperature sensor
with the serial number of the one I had installed. I was told that I was
suspended for a week without pay and to leave immediately.
I sat at home the first day of my suspension wondering what
the hell had happened to me. That evening I received a phone call. The voice
told me "Now you know what happens to mechanics who poke around in
things they shouldn't. The next time you start working on systems that are
no concern of yours you will lose your job! As it is, I'm feeling generous,
I believe that you'll be able to go back to work soon." CLICK.
Again, I had to pick myself from off the floor. As my mind
raced, it was at this moment that I made the connection that what had happened
to me must have been directly connected to my tracing the "mysterious"
The next morning the General Manager called me. He said that
due to my past excellent employment record that the suspension had been
reduced to one day and that I should report back to work immediately. The
only thing I could think of was "what are they trying to hide"
and "who are 'THEY'"!
That day at work went by as if nothing had happened. None
of the other mechanics mentioned the suspension and my union rep told me
not to talk about it. That night I logged onto the Internet to try to find
I don't remember now how I got there but I came across a site
that talked about chemically-laced contrails.
That's when it all came together. But the next morning at
work I found a note inside my locked locker. It said, "Curiosity killed
the cat. Don't be looking at Internet sites that are no concern of yours."
Well that's it. Now I know 'THEY' are watching me.
While I don't know what THEY are spraying, I can tell you
how they are doing it. I figure they are using the "honey trucks".
These are the trucks that empty the waste from the lavatory waste tanks.
The airports usually contract out this job and nobody goes
near these trucks. Who wants to stand next a truck full of sh--. While these
guys are emptying the waste tanks, it makes sense that they could
easily be filling the tanks of the spray system.
They know the planes flight path so they probably program
the control unit to start spraying some amount of time after the plane reaches
a certain altitude. The spray nozzles in the fake static wicks are so small
that no one in the plane would see a thing.
All information posted on this web site is
the opinion of the author and is provided for educational purposes only.
It is not to be construed as medical advice. Only a licensed medical doctor
can legally offer medical advice in the United States. Consult the healer
of your choice for medical care and advice.