It’s August, 2017, and the great artificial drought has been broken by the slow, steady, widespread and ever-increasing distribution of simple, inexpensive Orgonite devices in the vicinity of the weather warfare infrastructure that many still mistakenly presume only carries cell phone traffic and weather radar data.
I’ve appended a recent article below to support that assertion, it is headlined “Last month was the wettest April for the U.S. in 60 years.”
You’ll notice that they tell you that it was “nearly a full inch more than the average rainfall in the 20th Century”, but take special care not to mention what the average actually was, and they certainly avoided telling you the percentage the record is over the average. Can you see how they kick it off with “nearly a full inch more”, to start you off with an unscientific way of thinking and reading?
You can also see how they finish with a savoring of the one drought they could come up with to talk about, and a wildfire set by what we euphemistically call “secret agents” to try to prop the whole game up for the barely-closeted Death worshippers they work for.
But the game’s over for them – their weather control and modification systems “no longer workee”, to use an old Don Bradley phrase.
May 9, 2017 – Last month was the wettest April for the U.S. in 60 years
April showers bring May flowers” took on a whole new meaning this year: The United States just experienced its second-wettest April on record. Average precipitation across the Lower 48 was 3.43 inches. In other words, if you spread all of the rain and snow out across the continental United States, each location would have received nearly 3 ½ inches. That is a lot of water.
This record is second only to April 1957 and nearly a full inch more than the average April rainfall in the 20th century.
Several strong and long-lasting storms brought excessive amounts of precipitation to the Pacific Northwest, the Great Plains and parts of the Southeast.
Above-normal precipitation has been an ongoing trend for the West Coast. In Seattle, a record 45.9 inches of rain have fallen since October. Meanwhile, Northern California officially had its wettest winter on record with several strong winter storms pushing the state’s water reservoirs to near-full capacity.
Ironically, after several years of a severe drought, California might now have too much water. The state’s last official snow survey in the Sierra Nevada measured snow levels at 190 percent above normal for May 1. With only 5 percent of the snowpack melted, state officials are concerned about where all the water will go.
“The thing we’re looking out for is primarily the southern Sierra, where we have full reservoirs and in some cases a huge snowpack,” said Frank Gehrke, chief of the California Cooperative Snow Surveys Program. “We want to make sure that we prudently manage that so we don’t cause any downstream issues.”
In parts of the southeastern United States, it was the lack of rainfall in April that has been a problem. A large wildfire in the Okefenokee National Wildlife Refuge along the Florida-Georgia border has forced the thousands of evacuations. The fire, sparked April 6 by lightning, is in an area that has received little to no rain in several months.