An article was published by numerous news media this week about the connection between bees and aluminum levels.
In humans, aluminum levels of 3PPM are harmful and damage brain tissue.
In the bee pupae they studied, researchers found levels of up to 200PPM.
“Aluminum is a known neurotoxin affecting behavior in animal models of aluminum intoxication. Bees, of course, rely heavily on cognitive function in their everyday behavior and these data raise the intriguing specter that aluminum-induced cognitive dysfunction may play a role in their population decline: are we looking at bees with Alzheimer’s disease?” said Keele’s Chris Exley in a press release.
Okay. Let us connect a dot here.
Cloud seeding flares, which are used in the ongoing precipitation enhancement programs in most western US states, contain aluminum. In addition to other metals, aluminum is one of the incendiary materials in flares that keep them burning even in cold, windy and wet environments– your car flares contain these metals too.
Now, how are we going to spray aluminum in the sky (and strontium, magnesium and silver iodide) and wonder why the soil has such high aluminum content? How are we going to spray mineral salts in the atmosphere and wonder why the soil pH has risen so dramatically across the country?
Unfortunately, this connection is not made yet by soil scientists either, but the consequence of spraying material overhead is that ends up in our soil and water, and whatever else absorbs it– including bees and butterflies and humans. When that material is aluminum, high aluminum levels in tests (and Alzheimer’s) should follow, right?
Read the article on Discovery News.