How to make rain

How To Make Rain

Exactly how do I bring Rain? With the help of the rainmaker I open my mind and focus my intent

How the rainmaker works

rainmakerThe rainmaker has a 72inch diameter (1.8 metre)  variable focus  octagonal mirror. I adjust this mirror to reflect the suns rays into any region needing rain. This can be anywhere in the world.

Magnetic Coils

There are magnetic coils under the mirrors. These coils are tuned to cause a spinning vortex of magnetic flux combining with ionized and heated air.

Negative Ionizers

The ionizers are placed around the mirror charge the air. This ionized air vortexes up into the atmosphere and attracts moisture to form rain. Even with blue skies there is plenty of relative humidity, moisture in the atmosphere.

Infrared Lights

There are 4 infrared spectrum lights placed around the mirrors. They allow the air to remain hot above the mirrors increasing the intensity of the ionized air vortex. These lights replace the sun’s heat at night allowing the machine to be operational 24 hours a day.

Pulsing Vibrations

While the rainmaker is operational  we allow the magnetic coils to relax their hold on the atmosphere every 6 hours This prevents severe weather events

Tilting the Rainmaker

The machine is built to allow the mirrors to be tilted to focus more intently on the region  I’m focusing on. The whole machine can rotate to track the sun.

Unwinding Cyclones and Hurricanes

By beaming in a contrary rotating magnetic field beside the weather event I can cause cyclones and hurricanes to unwind or change direction

How Long Until Rain Falls

Clouds usually form within hours and rainfall expected normally within 24 to 36 hours over the  focused site

 

How to Make Rain with the Rainmaker

Atmospheric Ionization creates a vortex that draws in surrounding atmospheric water vapour which, depending on the charge, leads to cloud or fog formation and ultimately rain precipitation in targeted areas. Zonal Ionization can also deflect cyclonic storms from protected areas.

While rainfall can usually be generated over hot dry areas like Death Valley and Phoenix, Arizona, the results cannot always be predicted as this depends upon the amount of relative humidity as water vapour held in the atmosphere.

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