NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center sprawls across the southern coastal Mississippi wetlands, built in the early 1960s to fulfill President John Kennedy’s space race dream to land the first man on the moon. Specifically, the ground-breaking (and sound-shattering) facility’s task was to flight-certify all first and second stages of the Saturn V rocket for the Apollo manned lunar landing program.
NASA found the relatively unpopulated delta lands along the Mississippi Gulf Coast ideal for its purposes. The first order of business was to establish a sound boundary to isolate the sizeable rocket engine testing grounds from the neighbors.
First, NASA engineers broadcast white noise to simulate the sound of a rocket through a huge loudspeaker erected on the site. Then, a number of trucks were dispatched in different directions into the forests. The drivers were instructed to stop when the noise levels dropped to tolerable levels.
Anyone living inside of this imaginary boundary line was offered a simple choice, presented by U.S. Senator John C. Stennis to the locals: stay and go deaf or take the NASA pay-off and skedaddle. Anyone who lived too close to the extremely noisy enterprise had to pull up stakes and move. This included rural logging families who traced their ancestors back to the first Anglo settlers in the 1700s who voiced their opposition to the plan – to no avail.
NASA and the Army Corps of Engineers legally seized 13,000 acres of privately-owned property near Bay St. Louis to build the rocket-testing site by purchasing more than 3,200 parcels.
The bellowing complex, which, according to a resident of nearby Kiln, Mississippi, sounds like an earthquake when it fires up, shaking the house and rattling windows.
NASA described its secluded Stennis Space Center in an official brochure:
“State-of-the-art facilities, a seven-and-one-half-mile canal waterway system and the 125,000-acre acoustical buffer zone that surrounds Stennis enable delivery and testing of large-scale rocket engines and components.”
From the Saturn rocket program, Stennis has grown with NASA and supports high-profile projects such as the International Space Station (ISS), Hubble Space Telescope, and Curiosity Mars Rover. At a cost of $2 billion, the Stennis Space Center is the nation’s premier rocket propulsion test facility, supplying propulsion testing and engineering services to NASA, the U.S. Department of Defense, and various commercial customers.
NASA developed the roaring RS-25 rocket engine to propel the space shuttle. Now, the powerful engine has been selected for the Space Launch System (SLS) RS-25 Engine. When SLS is launched, the RS-25 engines fire non-stop for 8.5 minutes – which happens to be the length of the video. Can you listen to it all the way through at a normal volume?
Not everyone believes that NASA (“Not A Space Agency”) personnel are actually testing rocket engines as they claim. A BBC News video claimed that Stennis is a top-secret weather engineering plant. Those 125,000 acres of Mississippi wetlands are completely devoid of human occupation for a reason: the volume of noise produced at Stennis is a nuisance in the legal sense.
The byproduct of the 8-and-and-half minute rocket engine test blast is a large, puffy, white cloud that billows overhead. The artificial cloud is a harmless mixture of hydrogen and oxygen: water vapor. The BBC reporter stated that such a cloud will rain down elsewhere in Mississippi. The camera panned gray stormclouds before filming the reporter being wetted down by the precipitous precipitation:
“I told you – it’s raining! That’s unbelievable!”
According to the eyewitness BBC investigator:
“NASA is playing God – it’s making its own weather!”
Leave it to a professional debunker to deny, discredit, and distract the weather engineering conspiracy theory put forth by the British broadcaster. That person was Marshall Shepherd, a Senior Contributor to Forbes who claims to have worked 12 years as a NASA research meteorologist and currently chairs its Earth Science Advisory Committee.
Those are indeed impressive credentials, but alarm bells went off in the second paragraph as the federal employee compared the “many odd conspiracy theories propagated in social media” (including Stennis allegations) to “manipulating the climate or controlling our minds using ‘chem-trails’ or HAARP.” In this textbook propaganda deflection technique, the science writer cleverly distorted the truth and directed the reader’s attention away from reality, implying that only fringe people could believe that NASA would ever fib about spending huge sums of taxpayer money.
The facts speak for themselves:
Chemtrails have been acknowledged as a real government program that is raining down toxic particles linked to Morgellons’ Disease.
HAARP is associated with weather modification as the technology artificially heats and distends the upper ionosphere with high-powered microwave energy blasts.
Furthermore, as I covered previously, NASA satellite images clearly show government weather modification patterns.
The writer bandied about terms such as “fake news” to further discredit the notion that producing billowing clouds of steam was Big Brother’s willful plan to alter the climate – and blame its machinations on “global warming” caused by petroleum-happy humans.
The nay-sayer admits that the clouds are “a by-product of a very simple scientific process,” and that, if the water vapor condenses, “it actually may form drops large enough to fall as liquid or what appears as “rain.'”
The debunker confirmed that the “conspiracy” theory was “science” fact, but took multiple opportunities to brainwash the general public into disbelieving their own eyes and common sense.
If it looks like rain and sounds like rain and falls out of the sky like rain – it’s rain.