A new, detailed record of rainfall fluctuations in ancient Mexico that spans more than 12 centuries will help us understand the role drought played in the rise and fall of pre-Hispanic civilizations. If there's a drought in OUR future, we'd better learn how to make it rain. The Middle Eastern country of Abu Dhabi is doing just that, causing 50 rain storms in the desert during that past year.
A new tree ring study reveals that there was a large ancient drought in the Southwest United States that extended into central Mexico in the first century AD, where it may have devastated the local maize crops, giving a fatal blow to the declining Toltec culture. This knowledge also provides new insights into the Aztecs's rise to power, and into the spread of exotic diseases that Spanish Conquistadores brought to America. Paleoclimatologist David Stahle says, "Certainly these cultural changes were very complicated-- probably not one single explanation can account for the collapse of the Mayan civilization."
So how does Abu Dhabi plan to solve this problem? They have erected huge fields of giant ionizers that generate waves of negative ions which rise into the lower atmosphere and attract dust particles. The dust particles then attract condensation from the air, and when enough of this is achieved and the clouds are "seeded" and can't hold any more water, the rain comes down in a downpour. The Natural News website says, "So for those who raise their eyebrows when you say 'weather control,' just answer them with 'Abu Dhabi.' Fifty thunderstorms prove it already works."
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