Smart Meters and Microwave Ovens and AGENT ORANGE



Well for the nay sayers out there, have you heard of the new facts surrounding the safety of using a Microwave Oven, GUESS WHAT!!!!! OG&E's SMART METERS USE THE SAME FREQUENCY! laugh now but when your children's babies start being born blind, one eye, 1 lung, brain cancer, etc...... the health issues are numerous, oh and when you move to Fort Chaffee, and your children are born with 6 fingers, 3 breasts, colon cancel etc. maybe you will remember my Warnings, and before you start calling me NUTS or CRAZY, why don't you ask to meet with me and let me show you FACTS that your own Government want's to hide from you! I doubt if anyone has the Mentality to Comprehend Logic, Proof, and Facts, but if you do I welcome the Opportunity to show you the records I have. 479-285-1035

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Fort Chaffee and agent orange

In December 2006 a report titled "The History of the US Department of Defense Programs for the Testing, Evaluation, and Storage of Tactical Herbicides," Submitted by Alvin L. Young, Ph. D., for Under Secretary of Defense William Van Houten listed Agent Orange test sites at Fort Gordon, Augusta, Georgia, Fort Chaffee, Fort Smith, Arkansas and Apalachicola National Forest, Sopchoppy, Florida. PDF Report Source: http://www.dod.mil/pubs/foi/reading_room/TacticalHerbicides.pdf Note, the follwing excerpt from the report are pages 49 & 50 as they relate to Fort Chaffee. All bold emphasis was added by me. Site 21 Location: Fort Gordon, Augusta, Georgia Fort Chaffee, Fort Smith, Arkansas Apalachicola National Forest, Sopchoppy, Florida Date → July 1967 - October 1967 Activity Description: During the period December 1966 to October 1967, the newly named "Plant Science Laboratories" at Fort Detrick initiated a comprehensive short-term project to evaluate desiccants and herbicidal mixtures as rapid-acting defoliants. The objectives of this study were to evaluate rapid-acting desiccants as defoliants and to assess the defoliation response of woody vegetation to mixtures of herbicides and/or desiccants. The criteria for assessment was based principally on rapidity of action, but included other features such as safety and ease of handling, compatibility with dissemination systems, and low toxicity to man and wildlife. The approach to the objective of an improved rapid-acting defoliant involved three phases: (1) evaluation of commercially available rapid desiccants or contact herbicides; (2) evaluation of improved formulations of rapid desiccants developed under industry contacts and by in-house effort; (3) development and evaluation of desiccant-herbicide mixtures containing the rapid defoliant characteristics with the sustained long-term effects of Orange and other Tactical Herbicides. The project required an immediate access to a diversity of woody vegetation. Accordingly, Fort Detrick arranged for test locations at Fort Gordon near Augusta, Georgia; Fort Chaffee near Fort Smith, Arkansas, and Apalachicola National Forest near Sopchoppy, Florida. The Georgia site was described as a warm temperate, humid, moderate rainfall climate with deep, well-drained sands in rolling topography. The vegetation type was an oakhickory- pine forest. The Arkansas site was described as a temperate continental, moderate rainfall climate with fine sandy loam soils in rolling topography. The vegetation type was an oak-hickory forest. The Apalachicola National Forest site was described as a subtropical, humid, moderate precipitation climate with sandy soils in a flat poorly drained topography. The vegetation type was described as a Southern mixed forest. All sites were selected because of their isolation from any local human populations, e.g., in Florida, the site was a ridge located in a swamp forest. Assessment: The desiccants selected for evaluation included Herbicide Blue (a tactical herbicide), and the commercial desiccants diquat, paraquat, dinitrobutylphenol 50 (DNBP), pentachlorophenol (PCP), hexachloroacetone (HCA), and monosodium methanearsonate (MSMA), pentachloro-pentenoic acid (AP-20), endothall, and various mixed formulations of these desiccants. The systemic herbicides included the two tactical herbicides Orange and White; the potassium salt, triisopropanolamine salts, and the isooctyl ester of picloram; and, a ethylhexyl ester of 2,4,5-T mixed with HCA. Mixtures of propanil, nitrophenol, linuron, and silvex were also evaluated. All chemicals were furnished by Fort Detrick. Aerial application at these three sites were made with a Bell G-2 helicopter equipped with two 40-gallon tanks and a 26-foot boom with 6-inch nozzle positions adaptable for volume deliveries of 3, 6, or 10 gallons per acre in a 50-foot swath. Spray equipment, pilot, and support were furnished under contract with Allied Helicopter Service of Tulsa, Oklahoma. Aerial applications were made on duplicate 3-acre plots, 200 by 660 feet in dimension. A sampling and evaluation trail was established in each plot on a diagonal beginning at 100 feet from one corner. Major species were marked along 500 feet of this transect and individual plants were identified by combinations of colored plastic ribbons. A minimum of 10 individuals of each species was marked unless fewer were present. Evaluations were made at 1-, 5-, 10-, 30-, and 60-day intervals by experienced Fort Detrick personnel. At each evaluation period the identical marked individuals of the major species were rated for defoliation and desiccation. At each location, approximately 475 gallons (~10 drums) of Herbicide At each location, approximately 475 gallons (~10 drums) of Herbicide Blue, 95 gallons (~2 drums) of Herbicide Orange, and 6 gallons of Herbicide White were expended. The assistance of Department of Army forestry personnel at Fort Gordon, Fort Chaffee, and the 3rd and 4th Army Headquarters were acknowledged in the report for their support in the selection and preparation of sites in Georgia and Arkansas. The land and facilities for the Florida tests were provided by the Supervisor, Apalachicola National Forest, Tallahassee, Florida. Personnel from the Physical Sciences Division, Fort Detrick assisted in the development of formulations and preparations of field test mixtures. They also provided the data on the physical characteristics of the candidate tactical defoliants and mixtures. Sources: Darrow RA, Frank JR, Martin JW, Demaree, KD, Creager RA (1971): Field Evaluation of Desiccants and Herbicide Mixtures as Rapid Defoliants. Technical Report 114, Plant Sciences Laboratories, Fort Detrick, Frederick, Maryland. Document unclassified but subject to special export control. Available from the Defense Documentation Center, Accession Number AD 880685.

Whispers Of A Cover Up

Have heard those whispers of Agent Orange being experimented with on Fort Chaffee for many years and now the secret is out. Does anyone really know how long this contamination will be harmful to people that are exposed to the chemical?

Hoople, Ft. Chaffee, agent orange

There's more info about this in a blog posted by "Hoople" on TCW. http://www.thecitywire.com/node/4151

Operation Ranch Hand

Was the major dousing of humanity with dioxin. Either that or another got my cousin around the Mekong River possibly when he was in Cambodia. His face turned into a different shape and the skin on his knuckles was still peeling in 2010..40 years later. Most danger is if it falls on you or what you ingest but who knows with something that takes less than one drop inside to mess you up forever? If there is even a hint that Chaffee was used that's almost a guarantee that it was. Out of the way, people aren't suspicious about what the military is doing, hot climate kind of like where they were going to use it..open the valves. I bet they had someone on the ground watching.

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