ANCHORAGE, Alaska (The Adobo Chronicles) – The United States is probably still decades away from being able to predict earthquakes, but it already has the technology to alter the weather and atmosphere.
The Air Force has been doing it for years as part of the $300 Million High Frequency Active Auroral Research Project (HAARP) in Gakona, Alaska.
David Walker, deputy assistant secretary of the Air Force for science, technology and engineering, dropped a bombshell in answer to a question asked during a congressional hearing in relation to the dismantling of HAARP this summer.
Walker said this is “not an area that we have any need for in the future” and it would not be a good use of Air Force research funds to keep HAARP going. “We’re moving on to other ways of managing the ionosphere, which the HAARP was really designed to do,” he said, “is to inject energy into the ionosphere to be able to actually control it. But that work has been completed.”
Indeed, the work has been completed and California has been on the receiving end of the weather-altering technology. The Golden State is now experiencing the worst drought in its history.
The Adobo Chronicles learned from confidential sources that the Air Force project was jointly funded by the Alaska state government way back when Sarah Palin was governor. She apparently was jealous that California was outpacing Alaska as the country’s largest and most successful economy. Palin wanted Alaska to have that distinction so that she would have something to boast about during her candidacy for vice president.
But everything has backfired. Aside from causing the drought in California, HAARP has also led to the unstoppable melting of ice in Alaska.
The Obama administration is reportedly preparing to sue Palin in federal court for economic sabotage and conspiracy to bring about severe weather disturbance.
SEATTLE, Washington (The Adobo Chronicles) – If you live in California and are a certified Starbucks fan, you may have noticed that your tall, grande or venti coffee and latte have been tasting different lately. You are not imagining things.
Blame it on Governor Jerry Brown who has instituted a mandatory 25% reduction in the state’s water consumption as a way to deal with the worsening California drought.
As a law-abiding, socially and environmentally-conscious company, the Seattle-based Starbucks has implemented a no-nonsense water conservation measure in all its stores, at least in the state of California.
The measure involves a 25% reduction in the water content of every cup sold at its California stores. This means that your brewed coffee tastes stronger but at the same time, you get 25% less in liquid volume. Stores now also use 25% less ice cubes in their iced coffee.
Many Starbucks coffee fans we talked to didn’t seem to mind the change, but at the same time noticed that they have increased the number of visits to their neigborhood Starbucks store from three to five times daily.
It’s a win-win situation. It helps with the state’s water conservation, it’s good for (Starbucks) business, and consumers get better-tasting coffee.
Click HEREto find out more about Starbucks’ water and energy conservation program.
SAN JOSE, California (The Adobo Chronicles) – It is estimated that the average person uses 80-100 gallons of water per day. More than 50% of that usage – 57.25 gallons to be exact — are used on four major daily routines – brushing teeth, taking a shower, flushing the toilet and drinking water.
Yesterday, California Governor Jerry Brown announced mandatory water conservation to help deal with the state’s worsening drought. Specifically, he wants every Californian to cut down on water use by 25%.
As a public service, The Adobo Chronicles, came up with these specific water-saving tips for every Californian in order to meet the 25% figure:
Brush your teeth just once a day – saves 3.6 gallons
Reduce toilet use from six to two times a day – saves 6.4 gallons
Reduce shower time from 9 minutes to 3 minutes per day – saves 14.50 gallons
Drink beer instead of water – saves 0.50 gallons
There you go — that’s 25 gallons right there!
And if you’re feeling generous about wanting to conserve more water, wash your dishes once every 3 to 4 times of use.
We welcome our readers’ thoughts and suggestions on other innovative ways to help California save on this most precious commodity. (Please use our comment section)