My Cloudbusting Tubes - 04/11/03
Cost ~$300US in Mexico

Wooden supports & 5 Pipes

Assembled supports with even ended pipe bottoms

Showing pipe stops

Top end of tubes showing varying lengths
10 to 12 feet in .5 foot increments

Showing turret box with top frame unfastened

Bottom frame of turret showing 3 pillow block support bearings

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Showing how turret holds pipes for 0-90 degree tilt,
just drive the truck to point in the desired direction
energy flows through tubes into water into drain
angle of attack determines whether to
'draw' moisture or dissipate it
the end of each tube has a hollow aluminum conduit cable
which is connected to the tube and hangs in the water tank

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Showing left and right turret pivot bearings on truck rack

Right turret pivot

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Lake Chapala levels from 1972 to 1986

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Lake Chapala contaminant levels from 1976 to 1982

I initially planned to mount the turret and tubes on my 1996 Ford Ranger and drive to the lakeshore using the lake as the energy sink but multiple attempts at various locations found this didn't produce any results that I could detect.

So I decided to just do it in my backyard and aim out over the lake or in the lake direction, which is roughly 7 kilometers from where I live. That seemed to work.

Again, I can't say this absolutely worked since they were adding water from at least one dam about this time (2003).

The two anomalies that I noted which gave me some hope there was an effect, were the forming of wisps and then clouds (between 1-4 hours or so) in a cloudless sky ONLY where I aimed the tubes, plus the unusual amount of rain that year (2003) and in subsequent years compared to the 20 or so dry years prior.

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Here is a quote confirming the 'unusual amounts of rain in 2003;

MexicoDue to heavy rainfall in autumn 2003, the lake volume has increased and currently amounts to more than 4 billion cubic meters, a few months ago the volume was 1,6 billion only. These unusual heavy rainfalls, however, cannot conceal the fact that the necessary water inflow of River Lerma tends to zero and the natural capacity of the lake (8 billion cubic meters) is a distant prospect. The Lerma water quota allocated to the users directly depends on the amount of precipitations.

And this showing interesting lake levels;

As a new lake, peak storage from 1900 to date was in September 1926, with 9.663 Mm3 (level 99.33), the minimum storage was recorded in June 1955 with 954 Mm3 (level 90.80) and average storage during this period Mm3 is 5.463 (level 95.65).

Another confirmation of increase between 2003 and 2004;
It was the Global Nature Fund's "Threatened Lake of the Year" in 2004. In 2003 and 2004, however, there were reports that water levels in Lake Chapala had risen dramatically. [1] This has led to an even bigger problem as there are gigantic 'islands' of seaweed that at times cover most of the lake. The rapid rise in lake levels is due in part to an exceptionally rainy season and the removal of numerous unauthorized dams upstream. By 2007 and 2008, the level of Lake Chapala is higher than it has been for decades.

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Update from 2013

My mentors on this project warned me the energy field created would last from 8-10 years because it fades over time. I did it in 2003 and the lake began to fade around 2011, so it is just as they predicted would happen.

We have seen this phantomizing effect using the Molecular Frequency Discriminator David Fasold used to find Noahs' Ark in Turkey, so have proven the effect several times over.

Here are pictures I took of Lake Chapala last winter in January 2013. I should have waited for better lighting, will update soon for 2014 so you can see how it has continued to recede.

The Guadalajara Reporter is an english paper and they report a bad forecast at Water chiefs predict Lake Chapala crisis in 2016;

"Gloomy forecast predicts lake level will recede close to the low water levels of 1955 and 2002.

Lake Chapala, 2nd largest lake in Mexico, is currently in a critical phase with steady decline due to lost water in past dry periods. Worst period was 1945 through 1955 when the lake dropped from 75% of total capacity to below 10%.

The second crisis happened in 2002 when the lake went to 11% of its capacity. A huge recovery came when heavy rains came in 2003 and 2004." (hmm, wonder how that happened OR who did that?)

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These photos were all taken in January 2013
The year after Tlaloc the Rain God
punished me for not helping again...
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This is the bay between the restaurants and the pier

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This is closer to the restaurants

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This was taken looking toward the lighthouse

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This was taken off the lighthouse pier looking into the bay

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This was taken on the right side looking toward the lighthouse

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This was taken on the left of the lighthouse

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Best place to eat in the plaza, Cucumber Cafe
BBQ - Chicken Cordon Bleu - Italian Spaghetti - Pescado Chipotle
Quesadillas - Hamburgers - Bistec Mexicana y mas

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