It's all being accomplished by a team of scientists working for Sheikh Khalifa bin Zayed Al Nahyan, the president of United Arab Emirates. They have erected entire fields of giant ionizers to generate waves of negative ions which rise into the lower atmosphere and attract dust particles. The dust particles, in turn, attract condensation from the ambient air, and when enough condensation is achieved, the clouds can't hold the water anymore and a downpour of rain is unleashed. The whole system was devices by a Swiss company named Metro Systems International.
This last year saw huge rainstorms over Abu Dhabi during July and August -- months that are normally bone dry in the desert. The success of the project astonished even the Max Planck Institute for Meteorology, whose former director reportedly said, "Maybe this is a most important point for mankind." (http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-1343470/Have-scientist...)
Where are the skeptics now?What I find really interesting in all this is that, for decades, the so-called "skeptics" have insisted that all this talk about weather control is pure conspiracy theory. If you tell a typical conventional doctor that "weather control technology can make it rain in the desert," they'll look at you as if you were some kind of nut.
But it turns out the skeptics are getting soaked over this issue, as usual. This technology is up and running right now, bringing rain to Abu Dhabi at a fraction of the cost of desalination plants. The conspiracy theorists were right yet again about the existence of weather control technology. Jesse Ventura even did a show on it last year on his Conspiracy Theory series: Remember the episode about HAARP? (High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program.) Watch that episode on NaturalNews.TV right now: http://naturalnews.tv/v.asp?v=E3CADA3AE2B04FB92F27BB09C8AE19FB
HAARP appears to be an experimental weather control technology being operated by the U.S. government right now, shrouded in secrecy. The field of HAARP ionizers looks eerily similar to those set up in Abu Dhabi (http://www.haarp.alaska.edu/), and the entire project is understood by those who have really looked into it as a "weather weapon" capable of "potentially triggering floods, droughts, hurricanes and earthquakes." (http://www.fromthewilderness.com/free/pandora/haarp.html)
Today we know that weather control technology works. It's up and running right now in Abu Dhabi, and there's little question that controlling the weather has many applications, including military and economic applications.
So for those who raise their eyebrows when you say "weather control," just answer them with "Abu Dhabi." Fifty thunderstorms prove it already works.