Barium and aluminum chemical spraying are used to dumb down the population to reduce sterility to quell resistance for the coming World Government. Hitler used it and the technology on his people as a mollifier. This technology was brought into the US when they brought the German Scientists over. This is a slow kill—an execution of you, your relatives, your friends and neighbors to reduce world population to 500-million economic slaves. You are not supposed to look up. Their purpose is to sovietize United States to meld it with the Soviet Union. Robin Gather said “Their purpose was to so alter the United States to make it merge with the Soviet Union.” WAKE UP PEOPLE.
What is wrong with the pilots who are dumping this stuff on their own families? Birds are dying by the hundreds of thousands around the world. Tons of fish are washing ashore. Tons of clams and whelks are washing ashore on the British Isles. Whales and porpoise are beaching themselves. This is murder by the United Nations.
Barium is a rare earth element that does not occur naturally on the surface of the Earth because it reacts with water and air. For that reason it was used to take the air out of TV and cathode ray vacuum tubes. It is very rare with an abundance in the Earth’s crust is only 0.0425 % while Thorium ranks 34th in abundance of all the elements in Earth’s crust. Since Barium does not occur naturally in our water and food supply it has to be put there by our government’s spraying program.
During the Viet Nam War Air America planes were outfitted with chemical spraying apparatus to spray various chemicals like Agent Orange to poison rice crops and defoliate the jungle to make troop movements easier to spot. After the Vietnam War, these same Air America pilots and planes were brought to the US for the same purpose--to poison US citizens. The name of the corporation was changed from Air America to Evergreen Air. One of Evergreen Air’s bases is at Penal Airpark a few miles north of Tucson Arizona.
What is being sprayed on us is aluminum and barium. The levels of these elements in our food and drinking water is way above what is safe. They are telling the pilots of the planes that are doing this geo-engineering is that they are shielding the whole human race from deadly solar radiation. All the bees, plants, animals and trees are adversely affected by this.
The human brain functions on a frequency of around 4 cycles per second. HAARP (High Altitude Aurora Research Project) is capable of generating brain wave frequencies of 4 cycles per second up to planet earthquake frequencies of 8 cycles per second and above. This is electromagnetic warfare against human beings. It is also used to beam a billion watts of microwave energy off the ionosphere to circle the globe. You know that microwaves heat water. Try to image what would happen if you beamed this energy into the heart of a hurricane. It would intensify the hurricane causing much loss of life and billions in damages.
Chavez says the Haiti earthquake was caused by HAARP. The Indonesian earthquake may have been caused by HAARP technology along with the Japan earthquake.
Barium (/ˈbɛəriəm/ bair-ee-əm) is a chemical element with the symbol Ba and atomic number 56. It is the fifth element in Group 2, a soft silvery metallic alkaline earth metal. Barium is never found in nature in its pure form due to its reactivity with air. Its oxide is historically known as baryta but it reacts with water and carbon dioxide and is not found as a mineral. The most common naturally occurring minerals are the very insoluble barium sulfate, BaSO4 (barite), and barium carbonate, BaCO3 (witherite). Barium's name originates from Greek barys (βαρύς), meaning "heavy", describing the high density of some common barium-containing ores.
Barium has few industrial applications, but the metal has been historically used to scavenge air in vacuum tubes. Barium compounds impart a green color to flames and have been used in fireworks. Barium sulfate is used for its density, insolubility, and X-ray opacity. It is used as an insoluble heavy additive to oil well drilling mud, and in purer form, as an X-ray radiocontrast agent for imaging the human gastrointestinal tract. Soluble barium compounds are poisonous due to release of the soluble barium ion, and have been used as rodenticides. New uses for barium continue to be sought. It is a component of some "high temperature" YBCO superconductors, and electroceramics.
Barium is a soft, silvery white alkali earth metal, which quickly oxidizes in air. It crystallizes in body centered cubic lattices. It burns with a green to pale green flame, resulting from emission at 524.2 and 513.7 nm. Its simple compounds are notable for their relatively high (for an alkaline earth element) specific gravity. This high density is true of the most common barium-bearing mineral, barite (BaSO4), also called 'heavy spar' due to the high density (4.5 g/cm³).
 Chemical properties
Barium, as for other alkali earth (group II) metals, is highly reducing. It reacts exothermically with oxygen at room temperature to form barium oxide and peroxide. Because of its sensitivity to air, samples are generally stored under protective oils. The reaction is violent if barium is powdered. The metal is readily attacked in most acids, with the notable exception of sulfuric acid, as passivation stops the reaction by forming the insoluble barium sulfate. It also reacts violently with water according to the reaction:
Ba + 2 H2O → Ba(OH)2 + H2↑
Barium combines with several metals, including aluminium, zinc, lead and tin, forming intermetallic phases and alloys.
Main article: Isotopes of barium
Naturally occurring barium is a mix of seven stable isotopes, the most abundant being 138Ba (71.7 %). 22 isotopes are known, but most of these are highly radioactive and have half-lives in the several millisecond to several day range. The only notable exceptions are 133Ba which has a half-life of 10.51 years, and 137mBa (2.55 minutes). 133Ba is a standard calibrant for gamma-ray detectors in nuclear physics studies.
The abundance of barium is 0.0425 % in the Earth's crust and 13 µg/L in sea water. It occurs in the minerals barite (as the sulfate) and witherite (as the carbonate). Although witherite deposits were mined from the 17th century till 1969 in northern England, for example in the Settlingstones Mine near Newbrough, today nearly all barium is mined as barite.
Large deposits of barite are found in China, Germany, India, Morocco, and in the United States. A rare gem containing barium is known, called benitoite.
Trend in world production of barite
Because barium quickly oxidizes in air, it is difficult to obtain the free metal and it is never found free in nature. The metal is primarily found in, and extracted from, barite. Because barite is so insoluble, it cannot be used directly for the preparation of other barium compounds, or barium metal. Instead, the ore is heated with carbon to reduce it to barium sulfide:
BaSO4 + 2 C → BaS + 2 CO2
The barium sulfide is then hydrolyzed or treated with acids to form other barium compounds, such as the chloride, nitrate, and carbonate.
Barium is commercially produced through the electrolysis of molten barium chloride (BaCl2):
(cathode) Ba2+ + 2 e−
(anode) 2 Cl– → Cl2 + 2 e−
Barium metal is also obtained by the reduction of barium oxide with finely divided aluminium at temperatures between 1100 and 1200 °C:
4 BaO + 2 Al → BaO·Al2O3 + 3 Ba
The barium vapor is cooled and condensed to give the solid metal, which can be cast into rods or extruded into wires. Being a flammable solid, it is packaged under argon in steel containers or plastic bags.
Ba2+ is the dominant oxidation state throughout the chemistry of barium. Its properties generally resemble those of other alkaline earth ions such as strontium and calcium. All halides, pseudohalides and chalcogenides are known, usually as colourless solids. The sulfate is famously insoluble. BaO forms a peroxide when heated in air. The oxide is basic and reacts with acids to give salts. Barium reduces oxides, chlorides and sulfides of less active metals. For example:
Ba + CdO → BaO + Cd
Ba + ZnCl2 → BaCl2 + Zn
3 Ba + Al2S3 → 3 BaS + 2 Al
At elevated temperatures, barium combines with nitrogen and hydrogen to produce the nitride Ba3N2 and hydride BaH2, respectively. When heated with nitrogen and carbon, it forms the cyanide:
Ba + N2 + 2 C → Ba(CN)2
Barium's name originates from Greek βαρύς barys, meaning "heavy", describing the density of some common barium-containing ores. Alchemists in the early Middle Ages knew about some barium minerals. Smooth pebble-like stones of mineral barite found in Bologna, Italy were known as "Bologna stones". Witches and alchemists were attracted to them because after exposure to light they would glow for years.
Carl Scheele identified barite as containing a new element in 1774, but could not isolate barium, only barium oxide. Johan Gottlieb Gahn also isolated barium oxide two years later in similar studies. Oxidized barium was at first called barote, by Guyton de Morveau, a name which was changed by Antoine Lavoisier to baryta. Also in the 18th century, English mineralogist William Withering noted a heavy mineral in the lead mines of cumberland, now known to be Witherite. Barium was first isolated by electrolysis of molten barium salts in 1808, by Sir Humphry Davy in England. Davy, by analogy with calcium named "barium" after baryta, with the "-ium" ending signifying a metallic element. Robert Bunsen and Augustus Matthiessen yielded pure barium by electrolysis of a molten mixture of barium chloride and ammonium chloride.
The production of pure oxygen in the Brin process was a large scale application of barium peroxide before electrolysis and fractionally distill liquefied air became the dominant ways to produce oxygen. In this process the barium oxide reacts at 500–600°C with air to form barium peroxide which decomposes at above 700°C by releasing oxygen.
2 BaO + O2 ⇌ 2 BaO2
Amoebiasis as seen in radiograph of barium-filled colon
Green barium fireworks
The dominating application of elemental barium is as a scavenger or "getter" removing the last traces of oxygen and other gases in electronic vacuum tubes such as television cathode ray tubes.
An alloy of barium with nickel is commonly used in automobile ignitions.
Applications of barium sulfate
Barium sulfate (the mineral barite, BaSO4) is important to the petroleum industry, for example, as a drilling mud weighting agent in drilling new oil and gas wells. It is also a filler in a variety of products such as rubber. Taking advantage of its opacity to X-rays, the sulfate is used as a radiocontrast agent for X-ray imaging of the digestive system ("barium meals" and "barium enemas"). Lithopone, a pigment that contains barium sulfate and zinc sulfide, is a permanent white that has good covering power, and does not darken when exposed to sulfides.
 Applications of other barium compounds
Aside from the sulfate, other compounds of barium find only niche applications. Applications are limited by the toxicity of Ba2+ ions (Barium carbonate is a rat poison), which is not a problem for the insoluble BaSO4.
- Barium oxide is used in a coating for the electrodes of fluorescent lamps, which facilitates the release of electrons.
- Barium carbonate is also used in glassmaking. Being a heavy element, barium increases the refractive index and luster of the glass.
- Barium, commonly as barium nitrate, is used to give green colors in fireworks. The species responsible for the brilliant green is barium monochloride; in the absence of a source of chlorine a yellow or "apple" green is produced instead.
- Barium peroxide can be used as a catalyst to start an aluminothermic reaction when welding rail tracks together. It can also be used in green tracer ammunition and as a bleaching agent.
- Barium titanate is a promising electroceramic.
- Barium fluoride is used for optics in infrared applications, since it is transparent from about 0.15 to 12 micrometres.
Soluble barium compounds are poisonous. At low doses, barium acts as a muscle stimulant, whereas higher doses affect the nervous system, causing cardiac irregularities, tremors, weakness, anxiety, dyspnea and paralysis. This may be due to its ability to block potassium ion channels which are critical to the proper function of the nervous system. However, individual responses to barium salts vary widely, with some being able to handle barium nitrate casually without problems, and others becoming ill from working with it in small quantities. For example, barium acetate was used by Marie Robards to poison her father in 1993.
Non-toxicity of barium sulfate
Because it is highly insoluble in water as well as stomach acids, barium sulfate can be taken orally. It is eliminated completely from the digestive tract. Unlike other heavy metals, barium does not bioaccumulate. However, inhaled dust containing barium compounds can accumulate in the lungs, causing a benign condition called baritosis.
Thorium is believed that the core of the Earth is a giant Thorium and Uranium reactor.
Thorium is a silver-gray, radioactive, metallic element. Its atomic number is 90 and its symbol is Th. It was discovered in 1829 by the Swedish chemist Jöns Jakob Berzelius. It is the most common of a group of elements called the actinides. It is the 39th most abundant element in the Earth’s crust at 7.2 parts per million (ppm). Other elements in the actinide group are the natural elements uranium and plutonium.
It is also radioactive. The radioactive breakdown of uranium and thorium create the energy that heats the interior of the Earth. Based on the estimates of the abundance of thorium in the Earth’s crust, there is more energy in thorium than in the fossil fuels and uranium combined! In the 1980’s, 45 tons of thorium was used every year. However, it is used less and less because of the state and federal laws about the handling, transportation and disposal of radioactive materials. Its use will most likely continue to decline unless less expensive methods of disposal are developed.
The principal isotope of thorium has a half-life of 14,000,000,000 years.
Thorium and uranium are the only two actinide elements that are found in large enough quantities to mine. Thorium is found in the minerals monazite (rare earth-thorium phosphate) and thorianite (thorium dioxide). To do something about the extinction of the human race contact, the FREEDOM FOUNDATION.