Research Tips

There has been a lot of hype about the new sequel, “Why In The World Are The Spraying”.

Admittedly I have not seen it yet, though I intend to…

What I wanted to provide for you today actually has nothing to do with this movie. Instead, it is a research tip: one that I’ve found to be quite prolific in researching and finding what I look for to verify facts and find new ones in my own projects.

The tip:

Don’t Ask; Know…

For instance, asking a question like “do I have a family tree” will not get you very far, as many others out there might be asking (and answering) that same question. Instead of asking the internet a question for it to answer with other answers, you should tell the internet exactly what you are looking for. A question will bring back yes, no, maybe, and everything in between. If you ask a question, the answer will be based on an assumption of your not knowing the answer, and on your asking if anyone and everyone out there in the world does.

And so, I’m telling you that you must know the answer before you ask the question. You must presume that the subject matter you seek already exists, and is well documented and regulated, thus tricking the search engine into conducting a search pattern of someone seeking a subject they already have an answer for, and that you already know exists as matter of fact.

In the case of the question of “Why in the world are they spraying {chemtrails}“, this would be the worst possible question you could ask of the internet as a search. After all, you aren’t looking for other people asking the same question in a slightly different way than you, and looking for their answers or the speculation of others. No, you are (or should) be looking for nothing but facts.

So why would you then ask such a simplistic and un-confident question as this to a computer with trillions of nonfactual answers? Remember, we are looking for primary sources, not opinions and speculation.

Don’t you think that the computer will be just as un-confident as you are as to what you actually want to acquire?

Instead, no matter how ridiculous and unlikely an object may be (UFO’s, for example), and even if in your heart you can’t even imagine that this object or idea can even exist, you should conduct your search as if you already know it actually does exist – even if you don’t.

Let’s say I want to know why “they” are spraying “chemtrails”, and exactly who they are…

My first thought would be to look for documents, laws, government white papers, official essays, corporate/government permits, or agencies and corporations that spray or create what is being sprayed, and who regulate that industry (if indeed it does exist).

I wouldn’t ask “who is spraying“.

I would delete the why/who/what/where/when question, and in its place I would type the factual statement:

“current weather modification projects in the united states”

Now the internet knows that I already know “why” “they” are spraying, “what” they are spraying, and “who” is spraying. Thus, as a pretend informed searcher, the computer is only searching for when and where of something that already exists, instead of inquiring to the ether as to whether “they” are even spraying in the first place.

The first item that pops up in my search results:

What have I found?

This is a website for UCAR:

The University Corporation for Atmospheric Research (UCAR) serves as a hub for research, education, and public outreach for the atmospheric and related Earth sciences community.

The National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) provides research, observing and computing facilities, and a variety of services for the atmospheric and related Earth sciences community.

The UCAR Community Programs provide innovative services in support of the community’s education and research goals.

NCAR and the UCAR Community Programs are managed by UCAR, a nonprofit consortium of research universities, on behalf of the National Science Foundation and the university community.

University Corporation for Atmospheric Research (UCAR)

UCAR provides services to and promotes partnerships in a collaborative community of researchers and educators who are dedicated to understanding the atmosphere—the air around us—and the complex processes that make up the Earth system, from the ocean floor to the Sun’s core. We manage the National Center for Atmospheric Research and UCAR Community Programs on behalf of the National Science Foundation and the university community. Our headquarters are in Boulder, Colorado.

Sweet! Now I can go from this page and find just about anything I want; from who, what, when, where, and why. I have now proven what seems ridiculous, by treating the theory as a reality, not as an unlikely or even a likely possibility. I pretended to know it already existed, and therefore I did not ask if it did exist or why.

Now that I have this website and all of the information and contacts that are presented therein, I could call these guys up and ask the questions or send them a professional email pretending to be a corporation interested in learning more about modifying the weather.

Here are their listed numbers on this same website page:

“Below is a list of NCAR scientists who have participated in recent or historic weather modification experiments or who have played a key role in preparing the new NAS report. Their specialties and contact information are included.”

Weather Modification Experts

Daniel Breed 303-497-8933

NCAR Research Applications Program

Specialties: Cloud physics, rain enhancement, atmospheric electricity, radar meteorology, airborne instrumentation. Breed has served as project manager for NCAR’s rainfall enhancement studies in Mexico and the United Arab Emirates. He also participated in the National Hail Research Experiment in the 1970s and subsequent cloud physics projects relevant to weather modification.

Roelof Bruintjes 303-497-8909

NCAR Research Applications Program

Specialties: Weather modification of all sorts, including various types of cloud seeding and the study of the effects of smoke and pollution on clouds and rainfall. Bruintjes was a primary author of the NAS weather modification report. He headed NCAR’s cloud seeding experiment in Mexico in the 1990s and is leading a similar research project in the United Arab Emirates. He first studied hygroscopic cloud seeding in his native South Africa.

Brant Foote 303-497-8458

NCAR Research Applications Program

Specialties: Severe storms; cloud physics; history and current state of weather modification, including silver iodide cloud seeding, hygroscopic cloud seeding, experiments in hail suppression and rainfall enhancement; and the effects of smoke and pollution on clouds and rain. Foote was a project leader with the National Hail Research Experiment. He was an invited speaker for the NAS panel that compiled the report on weather modification, and recently cochaired a World Meteorological Society meeting of experts on hail suppression.

Robert Serafin 303-497-8127

NCAR Environmental and Societal Impacts Group

Specialties: Past and current uses of radar in a wide range of meteorological applications, including weather modification. Serafin is an expert on the role of radar in monitoring storms, detecting and forecasting new storm development, and studying the behavior of precipitation from growth to dissipation. Radar observations can improve our understanding of basic processes relevant to weather modification and may lead to new seeding ideas and hypotheses that can be tested. A former director of NCAR, Serafin offers a general knowledge of meteorology, forecasting, cloud physics, and satellite instrumentation. He served on the NAS weather modification committee that produced the report.

Charles Knight 303-497-8940

NCAR Mesoscale and Microscale Meteorology Division

Specialties: Hail, ice, and snow, including the natural formation of snow and other precipitation in clouds, artificial snowmaking, the structure of snowflakes, and hail suppression. Knight is an expert on nucleation, a process that is important for both artificial snow production at ski resorts and natural snow formation in the atmosphere. He played a prominent role in the National Hail Research Experiment.

Al Cooper 703-292-8524

NCAR Advanced Study Program

Specialties: Clouds and cloud physics, especially the processes involved in the formation of precipitation in clouds; studies of cloud hydrometeors (droplets, raindrops, and ice particles); and the influences of aerosol particles on cloud microstructure and precipitation. Cooper also is an expert on research aircraft and their instrumentation. Currently on a term appointment at the National Science Foundation, Cooper has been the director of NCAR’s Advanced Study Program for seven years. Throughout his career, he has sought to understand how precipitation forms and the degree to which both natural and human-produced particles can influence precipitation amounts.

Just from these few descriptions I now have many very real search terms to pursue, like:

Critical Issues in Weather Modification Research report, water-absorbing hygroscopic flares stimulate rain production in convective summertime clouds, hygroscopic flare seeding, history and techniques of weather modification, weather modification experts, cloud physics, rain enhancement, atmospheric electricity, radar meteorology, airborne instrumentation, NCAR’s rainfall enhancement studies in Mexico and the United Arab Emirates, National Hail Research Experiment 1970s, cloud physics projects relevant to weather modification, cloud seeding, NAS weather modification report, NCAR’s cloud seeding experiment in Mexico 1990s, NCAR’s cloud seeding experiment in United Arab Emirates, hygroscopic cloud seeding, silver iodide cloud seeding, hygroscopic cloud seeding, experiments in hail suppression and rainfall enhancement, National Hail Research Experiment, NAS panel for report on weather modification, World Meteorological Society meeting on hail suppression, uses of radar in meteorological applications, uses of radar in weather modification, role of radar in monitoring storms, detecting and forecasting new storm development, behavior of precipitation from growth to dissipation, former director of NCAR, NAS weather modification committee report, artificial snowmaking, structure of snowflakes, hail suppression, nucleation, natural snow formation in the atmosphere, cloud hydrometeors, influences of aerosol particles on cloud microstructure and precipitation, research aircraft for weather modification, National Science Foundation, NCAR’s Advanced Study Program, human-produced particles for precipitation, NCAR Mesoscale and Microscale Meteorology Division, NCAR Environmental and Societal Impacts Group…”

I would type each of these into a search engine exactly as presented above, as I can state clearly that they do indeed exist based on this organization and its report, and are being utilized by these people and organizations. The returns for my inquiries should  be just as fruitful, since again I am not asking if they exist, but instead knowing they do and only searching for their whereabouts.

I could then cross-reference each of these phrases, topics, names, and corporations or organizations they might work for currently or previously and eventually have a complete working model of the entire “geo-engineering” industry. And I would now know that “chemtrail” is the worst word I could use in a search engine, as that is just slang for the masses and will lead mostly to speculative and inquiring websites.

And I could email or call the experts in this field of weather modification and study whenever I got stumped, and even request an interview.

I could then write an entire referenced book on “chemtrails” or make a movie about them with some simple images downloaded from the internet and be hailed as some kind of hero for exposing the “industry”, without ever really doing any in depth study of that industry, other than to compile the research presented here on this one internet page.

And all of this is possible because I didn’t ask a simple question, but rather told the search engine my answer.

There are no hero’s, folks. There are only people who do and people who don’t. Michael Murphy is a man who is doing, and I admire him for it.

But now you too know how to make just as good of a research project as anyone else out there… and maybe you should, even if it’s only for yourself. At the very least you can verify what you hear from the shock-jocks selling gold and survival supplies and food while telling you over and over and over that the world is ending – and making millions on the value of the gold they bought way before all of your panic purchases raised the price to the ridiculous level of today by raising false scarcity and supply and demand principles.

Just stop asking… and instead, know what you are looking for!

The answers are out there, but asking for them will do you about as much good as asking government for something. Just like government, search engines respond much better to demands rather than requests.

Happy researching!


–Clint Richardson (
–Saturday, August 25, 2012

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  1. Great Clint,

    It is so obvious it smacks with simple common sense. I am indeed one who usually asks a question instead of giving the computer a demand.

    What is funny about this ‘Eureka’ moment you had was told to us years ago in a Movie with Kate Hepburn and Spency Tracey which the title name escapes me right now.

    She, and her co-workers worked in the Reference Dept of a huge Library in NYC. He brings in the computer they fear will replace them, which of course is the the plot movie and they do not end up losing their jobs as we are lead to belived, and of course there is that little romance throw in to beef things up ;^)

    Thanks so much as I do indeed spend alot of time fruitlessly trying to get deeper information about a subject !

    For today, you are my Hero 🙂



  2. Should have proof read that as I just came in from working outdoors in the heat and am a bit shakey from being out there too long :((

    I apologize, I really can spell those words !! 🙂


    • Thanks! And if it makes you feel better, I’m the worst speller ever. But I believe that those who miss the information and comprehension of something simply because the words are misspelled – despite being in a perfectly understandable form, are sadly and hopelessly so lost in the letters that they will simply never get the message those letters spell or misspell out. Form over substance is not a smart choice. It’s about as stupid a concept as only trusting papered college educated persons who wear suits and ties. Silly rabbits…


  3. Mauricio

     /  August 26, 2012

    So simple, yet so difficult a notion for many to grasp. Thanks a lot for writing this the way you did. An incredibly helpful piece of information on how to find information. I’ve known this intuitively for a long time, but haven’t been able to articulate it in such a clear way. This is very important basic material – required reading for newcomers to the unbliding process. Thanks again!


  4. Terry Moore

     /  August 26, 2012

    The movie is good. First one was better. Your research on where to get started on the deep research was a HOME RUN. I didn’t see it coming with how you started your article .Thanks for letting us get inside your head.


  5. Jim

     /  August 27, 2012

    Great article and great perspective. Your article is referenced at the link below with some additional Google search tricks to dig even deeper. Things like how to find specific file types (pdf’s, excel files, doc’s, powerpoints, etc) that might hold more information. How to dig deeper into a site with Google and find thing that don’t normally show up like unsecured directories.


    • I recommend this guys article… very informative. Thanks, Jim!


      • Thanks! glad you like it. There is a follow up article on that site as well that you and your readers might like. It covers how to view search trends within Google that often differ what you would think based on what the media covers. There are also some free tools discussed that are used to scrape sites and download them to your hard drive. Hope it’s helpful.

        Thanks again for your research and analysis.


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