Vivid Photos Of Chemtrails
Over Daylesford, Australia
From Julie King <>
Hi, Jeff
This report in today from David Major in Daylesford, Victoria. Thought you would be interested! ___
On August 3rd, 2000, I observed chemtrails for the first time in the flesh, in the skies above Daylesford, in central Victoria. For some reason, I thought they'd never bother with us here in the countryside, but I was wrong... attached are 4 jpegs of photos I took of the afternoon's activities.

 Not apparent on the photos is the prism-effect that was visible near the sun: the light was broken up into an oily, hazy patch of rainbow-like colour. Also, on a couple of the photos, there are strangle looking reddish objects, which I assume to be visual artifacts caused by the lens and the fact that I was photographing into the sun. (These photos were taken as dusk was approaching.)

The following morning, what I assume were the remnants of the haze was still visible in the sky, but they soon dissolved in the morning sun.
At the time of writing (August 14) there hasn't been another cloudless day, so there hasn't been any more spraying. I await the next cloud-free day with interest and a camera at the ready. (The pattern observed in other parts of the world is that they only spray on cloudless days, with little or no wind.)
Additional note 1: a local parent was told by one of the town doctors that many of the town's kids are afflicted with a hacking, persistent cough that causes them distress at night. For my own part, I've had aching joints and bones, and on the day after the spraying, my eyes felt as though they had dust in them, and they wouldn't stop weeping, as though they were trying to clean something out.
Additional note 2: We rely on tank water for drinking. As soon as I recognized the spraying, I covered the inlets to our water tanks with boards, my reasoning being that the crap would land on our roof, and the next rain would wash it into our tanks, and then we'd be drinking it. I'm glad I did that. Two days later, it rained. The water that ran out of the guttering, over the boards and down onto the ground bubbled as it hit the ground. Not small bubbles like foam, but larger, soap-like bubbles.
Additional note 3: Why here? Daylesford is a small (approx 3,000 pop.) town, but the area is a productive agricultural area. Also, it was pointed out to me by a local environmental activist type that this area contains the headwaters of five rivers that spread throughout the state of Victoria.

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