Hi Everybody!!

Hi Everybody!!
Welcome to my Hometown!!

Monday, March 11, 2013


Hi Everybody!!
It is important to remember that there is always more to the picture than meets the eye. In exploring the New Nature of Skies of Planet Earth, it is very difficult to get a clear picture on what is going on. (Can You hear my Dad): You must keep looking back to the source of the problem. I understand why people do not want to look into this issue and why they give up in frustration of what they find. Nothing makes Sense.
Well, good news: Tonight, I bring the "Source" to the table of consideration!

I think the most relevant conclusions I have been able to make regarding skies are as follows:
a. Worldwide dispersing of chemtrails from the jets. Everyone sees it, but no one really knows what they are doing this for. That leaves a big gap for misunderstanding and basis for fear.  why???????
b. Once I finally made the connection that the dust turned into clouds, then at least all the spraying was for a reason. In fact, the purpose actually has nothing to do with poisoning people, animals or plants. That is just an unfortunate side effect it seems.
c. It takes alot of digging to arrive at the conclusion that the sky effort may be to protect us from others wishing harm to U.S. and humans worldwide.
d. That being said, and knowing that all of this is secret knowledge known only to a few, there is a wide range for abuse of power at any level in favor of World Domination of Resources and Slavery of Humans.
e. Most of the deep fears of Society on this subject can be traced back to the following Wikipedia Article I found for us in the Google Index.

Russian Woodpecker

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Appearances in media

The Ukrainian-developed computer game S.T.A.L.K.E.R. has a plot focused on the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant and the nuclear accident there. The game heavily features actual locations in the area, including the Duga-3 array. It itself is presented in STALKER: Clear Sky in the city of Limansk-13, although many confuse it with the Brain Scorcher from STALKER: Shadow of Chernobyl.
The Russian Woodpecker also appeared on the History Channel on That's Impossible as a suspected weather-control device used by the U.S.S.R. (original air date 1 May 2010).
On a BBC Horizon documentary, The Mysterious Mr. Tesla, doctor Andrew Michrowski (the Planetary Association for Clean Energy) speculated that the Woodpecker could in fact be a Soviet mind-control transmitter, imposing on people's ability to think rationally and stay calm (original air date 20 December 1982).
In Call of Duty: Black Ops, the Grid map is placed in Pripyat near the DUGA-3 array.

The Russian Woodpecker was a notorious Soviet radio signal that could be sporadically heard on the shortwave radio bands worldwide between July 1976 and December 1989. It sounded like a sharp, repetitive tapping noise, at 10 Hz, giving rise to the "Woodpecker" name. The random frequency hops disrupted legitimate broadcast, amateur radio, commercial aviation communications, utility transmissions, and resulted in thousands of complaints by many countries worldwide. Because of its extremely high power output (over 10 MW in some cases), the signal became such a nuisance that some receivers such as amateur radios and televisions actually began including 'Woodpecker Blankers' in their design.
The mysterious and unclaimed signal was a source for much speculation, giving rise to theories such as Soviet mind control and weather control. However, after careful study, many experts and amateur radio hobbyists long believed it to be that of an extremely powerful over-the-horizon radar (OTH) system. This theory was publicly confirmed after the fall of the Soviet Union, and is now known to be the Duga-3 (RussianДуга-3)[1] system, part of the Soviet ABM early-warning network. NATOmilitary intelligence had photographed the system and given it the NATO reporting name Steel Yard.

Duga-3 array within the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone. The array of pairs of cylindrical/conical cages on the right are thedriven elements, fed at the facing points with a form ofladder line suspended from stand-off platforms at top right. A backplane reflector of small wires can just be seen left of center, most clearly at the bottom of the image.


The Soviets had been working on early warning radar for their anti-ballistic missile systems through the 1960s, but most of these had been line-of-sight systems that were useful for raid analysis and interception only. None of these systems had the capability to provide early warning of a launch, which would give the defenses time to study the attack and plan a response. At the time the Soviet early-warning satellite network was not well developed, and there were questions about their ability to operate in a hostile environment including anti-satellite efforts. An over-the-horizon radar sited in the USSR would not have any of these problems, and work on such a system for this associated role started in the late 1960s.[citation needed]
The first experimental system, Duga-1 (47.04°N 32.19°E and 46°48′26″N 32°13′12″E[2][3]), was built outside Mykolaiv in Ukraine, successfully detecting rocket launches from Baikonur Cosmodrome at 2,500 kilometers. This was followed by the prototype Duga-2, built on the same site, which was able to track launches from the far east and submarines in the Pacific Ocean as the missiles flew towards Novaya Zemlya. Both of these radar systems were aimed east and were fairly low power, but with the concept proven work began on an operational system. The new Duga-3 systems used a transmitter and receiver separated by about 60 km.[4]


Russian Woodpecker is located in Ukraine
Russian Woodpecker in Kiev Oblast.
Starting in 1976 a new and powerful radio signal was detected worldwide, and quickly dubbed the Woodpecker by amateur radio operators. Transmission power on some woodpecker transmitters was estimated to be as high as 10 MW equivalent isotropically radiated power.
Triangulation quickly revealed the signals came from Ukraine. Confusion due to small differences in the reports being made from various military sources led to the site being alternately located near KievMinsk,ChernobylGomel or Chernihiv. All of these reports were describing the same deployment, with the transmitter only a few kilometers southwest of Chernobyl (south of Minsk, northwest of Kiev) and the receiver about 50 km northeast of Chernobyl (just west of Chernihiv, south of Gomel). Unknown to civilian observers at the time, NATO was aware of the new installation[citation needed], which they referred to as Steel Yard.

Civilian identification

Even from the earliest reports it was suspected that the signals were tests of an over-the-horizon radar,[5] and this remained the most popular hypothesis during the Cold War. Several other theories were floated as well, including everything from jamming western broadcasts to submarine communications. The broadcast jamming theory was debunked early on when a monitoring survey showed that Radio Moscow and other pro-Soviet stations were just as badly affected by woodpecker interference as Western stations.
As more information about the signal became available, its purpose as a radar signal became increasingly obvious. In particular, its signal contained a clearly recognizable structure in each pulse, which was eventually identified as a 31-bit pseudo-random binary sequence, with a bit-width of 100 μs resulting in a 3.1 ms pulse.[6] This sequence is usable for a 100 μs chirped pulse amplification system, giving a resolution of 15 km (10 mi) (the distance light travels in 50 μs). When a second Woodpecker appeared, this one located in eastern Russia but also pointed toward the US and covering blank spots in the first system's pattern, this conclusion became inescapable.
In 1988, the Federal Communications Commission conducted a study on the Woodpecker signal. Data analysis showed an inter-pulse period of about 90 ms, a frequency range of 7 to 19 MHz, a bandwidth of 0.02 to 0.8 MHz, and typical transmission time of 7 minutes.
  • The signal was observed using three repetition rates: 10 Hz, 16 Hz and 20 Hz.
  • The most common rate was 10 Hz, while the 16 Hz and 20 Hz modes were rather rare.
  • The pulses transmitted by the woodpecker had a wide bandwidth, typically 40 kHz.


The array at Chernobyl from a distance.
One idea amateur radio operators used to combat this interference was to attempt to "jam" the signal by transmitting synchronized unmodulated continuous wave signals, at the same pulse rate as the offending signal.[7]They formed a club called the Woodpecker Hunting Club.[8]
Simple CW pulses did not appear to have any effect. However, playing back recordings[not in citation given] of the woodpecker transmissions sometimes caused the woodpecker transmissions to shift frequency leading to speculation that the receiving stations were able to differentiate between the "signature" waveform of the woodpecker transmissions and a simple pulsed carrier.[9]
As well as disrupting shortwave amateur radio and broadcasting it could sometimes be heard over telephone circuits due to the strength of the signals. This led to a thriving industry of "Woodpecker filters" and noise blankers.


Starting in the late 1980s, even as the U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) was publishing studies of the signal, the signals became less frequent, and in 1989 disappeared altogether. Although the reasons for the eventual shutdown of the Duga-3 systems have not been made public, the changing strategic balance with the end of the cold war in the late 1980s likely had a major part to play. Another factor was the success of the US-KS early-warning satellites, which entered preliminary service in the early 1980s, and by this time had grown into a complete network. The satellite system provides immediate, direct and highly secure warnings, whereas any radar-based system is subject to jamming, and the effectiveness of OTH systems is also subject to atmospheric conditions.
According to some reports, the Komsomolsk-na-Amure installation in the Russian Far East was taken off combat alert duty in November 1989, and some of its equipment was subsequently scrapped. The original Duga-3 site lies within the 30 kilometer Zone of Alienation around the Chernobyl power plant. It appears to have been permanently deactivated, since their continued maintenance did not figure in the negotiations between Russia and Ukraine over the active Dnepr early warning radar systems at Mukachevo and Sevastopol. The antenna still stands, however, and has been used by amateurs as a transmission tower (using their own antennas) and has been extensively photographed.

External links

A very interesting 9 minute trip to the old site. It is massive-

"Russian Woodpecker", Duga 3, Chernobyl 2..High-definition video!!

Uploaded on Aug 6, 2010
Another site "Off the Beaten Track of Chernobyl Exclusion zone". Yuriy and Sergei get inside once extremely secret military base with it's famous Russian Woodpecker - over the horizon radar - also known as a "Steel Yard"

(From the article above which caused Hysteria in the minds of Humans:)

The mysterious and unclaimed signal was a source for much speculation, giving rise to theories such as Soviet mind control and weather control. However, after careful study, many experts and amateur radio hobbyists long believed it to be that of an extremely powerful over-the-horizon radar (OTH) system. This theory was publicly confirmed after the fall of the Soviet Union, and is now known to be the Duga-3 (Russian: Дуга-3)[1] system, part of the Soviet ABM early-warning network. 
NATOmilitary intelligence had photographed the system and given it the NATO reporting name Steel Yard.



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATOpron.: /ˈnt/ nay-tohFrenchOrganisation du traité de l'Atlantique Nord (OTAN)), also called the (NorthAtlantic Alliance, is an intergovernmental military alliance based on the North Atlantic Treaty which was signed on 4 April 1949. The organization constitutes a system of collective defence whereby its member states agree to mutual defense in response to an attack by any external party. NATO's headquarters are in Brussels, Belgium, one of the 28 member states across North America and Europe, the newest of which, Albania and Croatia, joined in April 2009. An additional 22 countries participate in NATO's "Partnership for Peace", with 15 other countries involved in institutionalized dialogue programs. The combined military spending of all NATO members constitutes over 70% of the world's defence spending.[3]



Eleven men in suits stand around a large desk at which another man is signing a document.
The North Atlantic Treaty was signed in Washington, D.C., on 4 April 1949 and was ratified by the United States that August.
The Treaty of Brussels, signed on 17 March 1948 by Belgium, the Netherlands, Luxembourg, France, and the United Kingdom, is considered the precursor to the NATO agreement. The treaty and the Soviet Berlin Blockadeled to the creation of the Western European Union's Defence Organization in September 1948.[8] However, participation of the United States was thought necessary both to counter the military power of the USSR and to prevent the revival of nationalist militarism, so talks for a new military alliance began almost immediately resulting in the North Atlantic Treaty, which was signed in Washington, D.C. on 4 April 1949. It included the five Treaty of Brussels states plus the United States, Canada, Portugal, Italy, Norway, Denmark and Iceland.[9] Popular support for the Treaty was not unanimous, and some Icelanders participated in a pro-neutrality, anti-membership riot in March 1949.
The members agreed that an armed attack against any one of them in Europe or North America would be considered an attack against them all. Consequently they agreed that, if an armed attack occurred, each of them, in exercise of the right of individual or collective self-defence, would assist the member being attacked, taking such action as it deemed necessary, including the use of armed force, to restore and maintain the security of the North Atlantic area. The treaty does not require members to respond with military action against an aggressor. Although obliged to respond, they maintain the freedom to choose the method by which they do so. This differs from Article IV of the Treaty of Brussels, which clearly states that the response will be military in nature. It is nonetheless assumed that NATO members will aid the attacked member militarily. The treaty was later clarified to include both the member's territory and their "vessels, forces or aircraft" above the Tropic of Cancer, including some Overseas departments of France.[10]
The creation of NATO brought about some standardization of allied military terminology, procedures, and technology, which in many cases meant European countries adopting U.S. practices. The roughly 1300 Standardization Agreements codified many of the common practices that NATO has achieved. Hence, the 7.62×51 NATO rifle cartridge was introduced in the 1950s as a standard firearm cartridge among many NATO countries. Fabrique Nationale de Herstal'sFAL became the most popular 7.62 NATO rifle in Europe and served into the early 1990s.[citation needed] Also, aircraft marshalling signals were standardized, so that any NATO aircraft could land at any NATO base. Other standards such as the NATO phonetic alphabet have made their way beyond NATO into civilian use.

Enlargement and reform

A map of Europe with countries labeled in shades of blue, green, and yellow based on when they joined NATO.
NATO has added 12 new members sinceGerman Reunification and the end of theCold War.
Between 1994 and 1997, wider forums for regional cooperation between NATO and its neighbors were set up, like the Partnership for Peace, the Mediterranean Dialogue initiative and the Euro-Atlantic Partnership Council. In 1998, the NATO-Russia Permanent Joint Council was established. On 8 July 1997, three former communist countries,Hungary, the Czech Republic, and Poland, were invited to join NATO, which each did in 1999. Membership went on expanding with the accession of seven more Northern and Eastern European countries to NATO: Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Slovenia, Slovakia, Bulgaria, and Romania. They were first invited to start talks of membership during the 2002 Prague summit, and joined NATO on 29 March 2004, shortly before the 2004 Istanbul summit. In Istanbul, NATO launched the Istanbul Cooperation Initiative with four Persian Gulf nations.[36]
New NATO structures were also formed while old ones were abolished. The NATO Response Force (NRF) was launched at the 2002 Prague summit on 21 November, the first summit in a former Comecon country. On 19 June 2003, a major restructuring of the NATO military commands began as the Headquarters of the Supreme Allied Commander, Atlantic were abolished and a new command, Allied Command Transformation (ACT), was established in Norfolk, Virginia, United States, and the Supreme Headquarters Allied Powers Europe (SHAPE) became the Headquarters of Allied Command Operations (ACO). ACT is responsible for driving transformation (future capabilities) in NATO, whilst ACO is responsible for current operations.[citation needed] In March 2004, NATO's Baltic Air Policing began, which supported the sovereignty of Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia by providing fighters to react to any unwanted aerial intrusions. Four fighters are based in Lithuania, provided in rotation by virtually all the NATO states.[37]
The 2006 Riga summit was held in Riga, Latvia, and highlighted the issue of energy security.[38] It was the first NATO summit to be held in a country that had been part of the Soviet Union. At the April 2008 summit in Bucharest, Romania, NATO agreed to the accession of Croatia and Albania and both countries joined NATO in April 2009. Ukraine and Georgia were also told that they could eventually become members.[39] The issue of Georgian and Ukrainian membership in NATO prompted harsh criticism from Russia, as did NATO plans for a missile defence system. Studies for this system began in 2002, with negotiations centered on anti-ballistic missiles being stationed in Poland and the Czech Republic. Though NATO leaders gave assurances that the system was not targeting Russia, both presidents Vladimir Putin and Dmitry Medvedev criticized it as a threat.[40]
Please see link for more information.
An older man in a suit speaking at a podium in front of two flags.
Anders Fogh Rasmussen took over asSecretary General of NATO in August 2009 after serving as the Prime Minister of Denmark.

I was told yesterday that most people do not feel about butterflies like I do. After all, they are just a bug. Therefore, I am sorry I sometimes over react when I see them falling down, struggling, then dying just because someone has decided to spray chemicals in the sky. I need to realize in this new and modern world that I am old fashioned and strange for loving birds, butterflies and flowers.
Another one goes down.............

...this is brendasue signing off from Rainbow Creek. See You next time! Peace and Happiness to All.

Of Course, one more great performance:


Relaxing Piano by mark salona