What If The Persistent Contrails Myth Was Real?

Overview of fictional scenario for remaining myth believers

Bernie Suarez
Activist Post

Imagine if once upon a time you were caught up in a dream posing a simple question. The question in the dream was: what if ‘persistent contrails’ were real? What if the claim that, ordinary planes can randomly fly around on warm, dry, cold, and moist days alike, and leave a condensation vapor trail that actually stays in the sky all day and even blocks off the sunlight; what if all of this were true?

In this world, condensation trails that persist in the sky and become clouds that block off our normal sunlight, turning sunny days into cloudy days, are a perfectly normal phenomenon. All concerns about the environment being attributed to these persistent trails would be open issues which would be discussed by appropriate environmental groups, politicians and concerned citizens on a regular basis.

In this fictional world, people everywhere, including the media and Hollywood, would be comfortable with a random discussion about condensation trails and the damage they pose or don’t pose to the equilibrium of the Earth and its atmosphere. If someone felt differently about the matter it wouldn’t be that big of a deal as it would be understood that everyone might see the issue slightly different.

In this scenario the typical person might be intrigued by the idea that there is a possibility that we don’t know just how much damage these persistent trails are causing. Groups that demanded to know where those experiments are that prove this to be a normal phenomenon would be considered a group of caring concerned citizens. Of course, in order to publicize important knowledge about the Earth, the atmosphere and the effect the persistent trails might have on both, we would witness a government that shares all of its scientific data with the scientific community and one that would even implement easy experimental steps for showing how persistent contrails come to be and how they persist in warm dry weather (southern California or Nevada for example). By sharing this simple information government might encourage monetary donations from the private sector for expanding solutions to this phenomenon. These easily reproducible experiments would likely even form the back-bone of elementary school science text books.

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