Recent Vivid Sunsets/ Sunrises — What is Causing Them?
Over the last month we’ve seen amazing sunsets and sunrises all over the world, but especially in the US. Here in Oregon, we’ve had ‘popsicle’ orange sunsets that are spectacular. But the beauty underlies what I believe is something terrifying. The addition of new substances, more drastic chemicals, to the chem spray mixes.
by Ann Fillmore
First, it is true that brilliant sunsets can be expected in the winter in northern climes. Here is the scientific explanation for this:
“Ordinary sunlight is composed of a spectrum of colors that grade from violets and blues at one end to oranges and reds on the other. The wavelengths in this spectrum range from .47 um for violet to .64 um for red. Air molecules are much smaller than this — about a thousand times smaller. Thus, air is a good Rayleigh scatterer. But because air molecules are slightly closer in size to the wavelength of violet light than to that of red light, pure air scatters violet light three to four times more effectively than it does the longer wavelengths. In fact, were it not for the fact that human eyes are more sensitive to blue light than to violet, the clear daytime sky would appear violet instead of blue!
At sunrise or sunset, sunlight takes a much longer path through the atmosphere than during the middle part of the day. Because this lengthened path results in an increased amount of violet and blue light being scattered out of the beam by the nearly infinite number of scattering “events” that occur along the way (a process collectively known as multiple scattering), the light that reaches an observer early or late in the day is noticeably reddened. Thus, it could be said that sunsets are red because the daytime sky is blue.” (Corfidi, Stephen. NOAA/NWS Storm Prediction Center http://www.spc.noaa.gov/publications/corfidi/sunset/)
But we are well aware that our skies are NOT cleaner than usual. In fact, if you look at the sky during the day with your polarized sunglasses, you’ll see an ominous black haze and if you take your sunglasses off there is a powerful, painful glare. This is the kind of glare you see in areas, like Mexico City where there is a lot of vehicle exhaust pollution.
So what is causing the vivid sunsets AND sunrises (see Elishe Longhi’s photo of the sunrise over us in Oregon, 12/ 27/13). Although it looks like the first photo of a ‘normal’ winter sunset, there is the added yellow glare. Besides which, there are chem trails.
What can produce the sunsets and sunrises, PLUS the pollution GLARE and black haze is VOLCANIC ERUPTION. (Compare the last 3 photos below, which are from the eruption of Pinatubo in the Philippines to Elishe Longhi’s sunrise photo from 12/27 in Oregon to the first photo which is a ‘normal’ winter vivid sunset.) From the same article:
“Twilight hues from volcanoes
“Tropospheric clouds are not the only ones that can enhance the beauty of the twilight sky. As already mentioned, particles in the stratosphere also can produce colorful sunrises and sunsets. Stratospheric particles are derived mainly from volcanic eruptions and exist as thin veils of dust or sulfuric acid droplets at altitudes of 12 to 18 miles. Like the stars and planets, these aerosols usually are invisible during the day because they are obscured by the scattered sunlight (blue sky) of the troposphere. About 15 minutes after sunset, however, with the troposhere in shadow and the stratosphere still illuminated by sunlight passing through the lower atmosphere to the west, these high-level clouds come into view. Since their colors achieve greatest intensity after the sun has set at the surface, volcanic twilights are known as “afterglows.”
“Three different twilight afterglows are shown in Figure 5. All three were observed over the eastern United States in September 1991 following the massive eruption of the Philippines volcano Mount Pinatubo in June of that year. As the photographs show, afterglows vary markedly in appearance depending upon the depth and height of the stratospheric clouds in the observer’s vicinity. Color and intensity also are affected by the amount of haze and tropospheric cloudiness along the path of light reaching the stratosphere.” (Corfidi)
NOTE: What makes the colors so vivid after volcanic eruptions is: SULFURIC ACID AT ALTITUDES OF 12 to 18 MILES. In the last photo from Pinatubo, you see the high level BLACK HAZE.
I believe we are now being hit with very high and very intense layering of spray containing SULFURIC ACID. Which is deadly.
The kinds of illness now being reported in conjunction with the vivid sunsets and sunrises would bear this out. Upset stomachs, severe muscle weakness and unpredictable pain, constantly runny nose and eye pain, plus the urge to pass out asleep.
They are getting desperate and they are killing the planet.
At the Top – Bright winter sunset
Elishe Longhi’s sunRISE photo over Medford, OR 12/26