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It was a conspiracy! Military experiments on unsuspecting public


Bacteria-infected mosquitoes released in St. Augustine to combat disease

Science is now weaponizing mosquitoes – against themselves.

Miami releases bacteria-infected mosquitoes to help fight Zika virus


Developed in Kentucky, MosquitoMate uses a new approach to reduce mosquitoes in your yard. Our ZAP male mosquitoes (non-biting!) are released prior to the mosquito season to begin the suppression of the mosquito breeding season.

World Mosquito Program

Wolbachia are natural bacteria present in up to 60% of insect species, including some mosquitoes. However, Wolbachia is not usually found in the Aedes aegypti mosquito, the primary species responsible for transmitting human viruses such as Zika, dengue and chikungunya.

Wolbachia in Humans?

In 2001, Wolbachia was the subject of a biology class project at the University of Wyoming. Presented in PowerPoint as a CDC investigative report, complete with official looking logos from the Center for Disease Control's Division of Parasitic Diseases, the whole thing was entirely hypothetical, although the stir it caused was reminiscent of Orson Welles' famous radio broadcast of 'War of the Worlds.'

The instructor was Dr. Merav Ben-David and the author of the presentation was one of her students, Samin Dadelahi. The premise of the scenario was that the Wolbachia bacterium had accidentally been incorporated into a bacterium that was virulent to humans, thereby causing the local human population to display the some of the same symptoms as insects do when similarly infected. In this scenario the symptom that attracted the attention of the CDC was parthenogenesis, females spontaneously cloning daughters.

In the spring of 2000, the 'CDC' dispatched an investigative team to West Africa where the accident occurred to determine if there was any truth to the rumors of 'virgin' births. The team returned with the conclusion that the asexual pregnancies were real, the proof being that only females resulted from these pregnancies and in each case they were genetic duplicates of the their mothers. Further investigation revealed Wolbachia had infected the gametes of the mothers.

U.S. EPA: Naled for Mosquito Control

Ground Level Chemtrail Trucks Chemtrail Motorcycle Spraying Children with Chemicals

The U.S. Air Force Aerial Spraying Unit

910th Airlift Wing at Youngstown Air Reserve Station (YARS) Aerial Spray Mission

MOUNTAIN HOME AIR FORCE BASE, Idaho – Air Force Reserve Tech. Sgt. David Robitaille, an aerial spray maintainer assigned to the 910th Maintenance Squadron, pours an anti-drift material into one of the tanks of the Modular Aerial Spray System (MASS) onboard a C-130 Hercules aircraft prior to its take off here, Sept. 18, 2014. The aircraft performed a series of aerial spray sorties over the nearby Saylor Creek Bombing Range. The 910th Airlift Wing, based at Youngstown Air Reserve Station, Ohio, is home to the Department of Defense’s only large-area, fixed-wing aerial spray capability, conducted a mission to spray herbicide on invasive cheat grass as a means of fire prevention here, Sept. 15-26, 2014. U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Bob Barko Jr.
Loadmasters train on aerial spray system
YOUNGSTOWN AIR RESERVE STATION, Ohio – Master Sgt. Kahleef Graham, a C-130H Hercules cargo aircraft loadmaster and a Modular Aerial Spray System (MASS) operator assigned to the 757th Airlift Squadron, observes as Tech. Sgt. Richard Demchuk, a C-130H Hercules cargo aircraft loadmaster assigned to the 757th Airlift Squadron, goes through a functions checklist in a hangar here, April 3, 2016. Demchuk was completing a specialized certification to perform his dual role as a MASS operator for the Department of Defense’s only aerial spray capability. U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Bob Barko Jr.
Air Force Flies Into Town to Rid Town of Flies
“What we’re using in the spray is a biological larvacide, it’s a bacterium that’s found in the soil, but it has a specific endospore that attaches to the stomach of a mosquito,” says Mark Breidenbaugh, research entomologist with the Air Force Reserve
910th launches mission against mosquitos in Harvey’s wake
Air Force Reserve Tech. Sgt. Chad Conroy, an Aerial Spray Maintainer assigned to the 910th Airlift Wing’s 910th Maintenance Squadron based at Youngstown Air Reserve Station, Ohio, attaches a Leak Containment System hose to the aerial spray boom on a specially modified C-130 Hercules aircraft during pre-flight preparations on the flight line of the Kelly Field Annex here, Sept. 9, 2017. Conroy is one of nearly 80 Reserve Citizen Airmen supporting the 910th’s mosquito control aerial spray operations over areas of eastern Texas devastated by Hurricane Harvey. The 910th Airlift Wing operates the Department of Defense’s only aerial spray capability to control pest insect populations, eliminate undesired and invasive vegetation and disperse oil spills in large bodies of water. Due to large amounts of standing, polluted water, the numbers of pest insects that can transmit diseases are increasing significantly. This situation poses a potential health risk to residents of eastern Texas and is impacting first responders and recovery workers as clean-up and repair efforts continue. The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) and the Texas Department of State Health Services (DSHS) have requested the support of the 910th to treat potentially millions of affected acres. U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Bob Barko Jr.

History of USAF Aerial Spray Unit:

  • 1947, Air Force creates Special Aerial Spray Flight to reduce troop loss due to vector borne diseases

  • April 1, 1973, UC-123K spray aircraft and AF entomologists transferred from active duty’s 4500th Aerial Spray Flight, Langley AFB, VA to AFRES’ 355th Tactical Airlift Squadron, Rickenbacker ANGB, Ohio 

  • May 22, 1973, first AFRES aerial spray mission conducted at Langley AFB, VA 

  • July 1973, assisted Panama combating Eastern Equine Encephalitis outbreak by controlling Canal Zone migratory salt-marsh and adult freshwater mosquitoes; conducted research with U.S. Army at Fort Drum, NY, testing efficacy aerial spray on black fly control

  • 1975, over 160,000 acres of Guam refugee camp treated to preempt Dengue fever outbreak

  • 1977 and 1978, conducted five missions controlling an internationally quarantined Japanese beetle infestation at Lajes Air Force Base, Azores

  • 1981, aerial spray missions for gypsy moth control at West Point, NY, Fort Dix, NJ; McGuire AFB, NJ

  • 1983, pioneered aerial spray control of biting midges at Parris Island Marine Corps Recruit Depot, SC; also established vegetation control program at the Utah Test and Training Range saving U.S. Government $1.5 million annually; also treated 217 communities and 525,024 acres responding to a public health emergency for Western Equine Encephalitis in Minnesota

  • 1985, assisted Department of Agriculture in emergency control efforts over more than 700,000 acres of Idaho for a major grasshopper infestation

  • 1986, C-130A’s replace UC-123K’s after joint testing with the Department of Agriculture verified

    C-130 aerial spray effectiveness

  • 1988, C-130E’s replaced C-130A’s, the Modular Aerial Spray System (MASS) was developed for

    C-130 operations; MASS is capable of ultra low to ultra high volume sprays

  • 1989, FEMA supported treating over 855,000 acres in South Carolina after Hurricane Hugo

  • January 1992, AFRC aerial spray mission transferred from Rickenbacker ANGB to Youngstown ARS, Ohio; C-130H’s aircraft replaced C-130E’s; first ever dedicated spray maintenance flight established

  • 1992, supported FEMA by providing mosquito management in the aftermath of Hurricane Andrew, sprayed over 288,000 acres in Florida

  • 1995, Memorandum of Agreement (MOA) between US Coast Guard and USAFR to apply dispersant during catastrophic oil spills established

  • 1996, unit added Geographical Information System (GIS) technology and Differential Global Positioning System receivers to  spray aircraft

  • October 1999, supported FEMA by providing mosquito infestation in the aftermath of Hurricane Floyd, sprayed approximately 1.7 million acres over VA and NC

  • 2000, partnered with fire prevention program at Saylor Creek Range, Mountain Home AFB, Idaho, controlling cheatgrass with aerial applications allowing native prairie grasses to reestablish as the dominate species and reduce the potential for range fires

  • 2001, new groundbreaking mission at Grand Forks Air Force Base, ND interrupting  larval development and treating for flying adult mosquitoes at the same time

  • 2005, new mosquito control mission at Minot Air Force Base, ND established

  • 2005, supported FEMA by treating 2,880,662 acres over Louisiana and Texas to control for mosquitoes and filth flies in the aftermath of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. The mission is the largest aerial spray mission ever conducted under AFRC.

  • 2006, multi-agency full scale oil spill exercises conducted off the coast of San Francisco, CA

  • 2008, multi-agency full scale oil spill exercises conducted off the coast of Brownsville, TX

  • 2007, added Naval Submarine Base, Kings Bay, GA treating areas in prohibited airspace

  • 2008, after several years in the works and with the aid of Congressman Tim Ryan, $3 million was provided to enhance the aerial spray mission with the newer Wingman GX aerial spray targeting GPS using the latest computer technology and pesticide drift modeling available; additionally, the MASS was upgraded with new quantity indicating systems, replacing the 22-year-old units

  • Sept-Oct 2008, the Wingman system was tested during post-hurricane Gustav mosquito sprays where more than 771,000 acres were treated in Louisiana

  • 2009, Homestead Air Reserve Base, FL is the first ever all Reserve air installation spray mission treating Homestead ARB and surrounding Miami-Dade County

  • May 2009, the spray flight performed the industry’s largest effective larvicide aerial spray application over Army Corps of Engineers land near Williston, ND.; reductions in larval mosquito populations by over 95 percent in sampled areas were demonstrated

  • May-June 2010, the 757th Airlift Squadron was tasked to conduct aerial spray for Operation Deep Water Horizon; the purpose of this mission was to use oil dispersing agents to aid in neutralizing the oil spill caused by the April 2010 sinking of the Deepwater Horizon drilling platform in the Gulf of Mexico; this mission marked the first real world application of oil spill dispersants by the 910th Airlift Wing; fling 93 sorties, covering more than 30,000 acres over water

  • May 2011, multi-agency full scale oil spill exercises conducted off the coast of San Diego, CA

  • Feb 2012, 910th Airlift Wing hosts an industry day at YARS to bring in industry experts to provide inputs for development of replacement for unit’s current Modular Aerial Spray System (MASS)

  • Jan 2013, a team from the 910th aerial spray mission facilitates the DoD Aerial Spray Course, a certification requirement for pest control professionals, at the new state-of-the-art Lee County Mosquito Control District Training Center in Lehigh Acres, Florida.

  • Present Day, the 910th Aerial Spray Mission team is currently working with Ohio-based Battelle to build the next generation MASS system to replace the aging systems being used in ongoing operations. Also, after extensive training and research, nighttime aerial spray operations are being conducted using Night Vision technology, allowing sorties to be flown during peak insect activity periods. New missions are developing while the adaption of aerial spray to combat emerging health threats is ongoing.

Williston Vector: Air Force Adulticide - July 21, 2011

Williston Vector Control District

Air Force Flies Into Town to Rid Town of Flies

"What we're using in the spray is a biological larvacide, it's a bacterium that's found in the soil, but it has a specific endospore that attaches to the stomach of a mosquito," says Mark Breidenbaugh, research entomologist with the Air Force Reserve

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