Well, that is according
to a peer-reviewed paper (Stratospheric
Aerosol Injection Tactics and Costs in the first 15 Years of
Deployment) published Nov. 23 in the journal
Environmental Research Letters by researchers from Harvard and
airliners spraying sulfate microparticles into the stratosphere,
anywhere from 8 to 30 miles high. The purpose is to help shield the
Earth from sunlight to maintain lower temperatures.
Researchers examined how
effective and expensive a solar geoengineering project would be
beginning in the early 2030s. The goal of the program would be to
halve the temperature increase caused by heat-trapping greenhouse
gases, sort of like the global cooling effects of volcanic
He said their study shows this type of geoengineering,
The study's co-author of the paper and lecturer at Yale, Wake Smith, explained that an entirely new aircraft needs to be designed for the chemtrail program.
Researchers investigated what it would cost to develop an aircraft they call he SAI Lofter (SAIL).
The report indicates the
fuselage would have a stubby design and the wing area, as well as
the thrust, would need to be twice as large. The estimated cost of
the plane, a whopping $2 billion and $350 million to modify existing
In other words,
screwing with the mother nature might have unintended
consequences and likely trigger a new set of problems.