6/1/2013 — Saint Louis, Missouri — RADAR pulse / “HAARP ring” confirmation — Tornadoes at Weldon Springs to Lambert

In the early morning hours of May 28, 2013 — Weldon Springs, MO emitted a large RADAR pulse / “HAARP ring” which showed for over an hour on multiple RADAR systems.

Seen in this video here at approximately the 14min 30sec mark:


Move forward just under 72 hours from the point of the RADAR pulse / “HAARP ring” , and the NWS issues a tornado warning directly over the pulse epicenter — Weldon Springs, MO .  Then the tornado went from the NEXRAD to the international Airport.

This has happened SEVERAL times before — too many times to be just chance:


before after haarp ring tornado saint louis


More detailed before and after:

saint louis tornado warning may 31 2013 haarp ring confirmation final


The NWS office at the NEXRAD RADAR location , had to take cover, and transfer operations to Kansas City, MO.

This tornado pictured below, came down right next to the NWS forecasting office / RADAR dome.

saint louis nexrad tornado may 31 2013

tweets from the NWS and Storm Chasers :

@stormchaser4850 : Developing: Update: Trained spotter reported possible tornado damage in the Missouri Research Park near Weldon Spring, MO (7:55 pm CDT)

@TWCBreaking tweeted:

8pm CDT: NWS St Louis office located in Weldon Spring, MO is taking shelter from a possible tornado threating them.


damage next to the area directly around the NEXRAD RADAR :



Local news:


National Weather Service preliminary information indicates damage from an EF-3 tornado on both sides of the river.

It was found in Roxana, Illinois and Harvester and Weldon Spring. There was also EF 3 damage in St. Louis County.

Wes Browning from the National Weather Service said preliminary information indicates an EF 2 hit Gillespie, Illinois and from Earth City to just north of Lambert St. Louis International Airport.

Trained weather spotters and the National Weather Service reported seeing four tornadoes on the ground in the St. Louis-area Friday night.

A weather spotter reported the first rain-wrapped tornado six miles east of Montgomery City around 5:35 p.m.

A National Weather Service employee saw a second tornado near Weldon Springs at 8:01 p.m. It damaged homes at Whitmore Country Club and subdivision.



During storm, even meteorologists take cover


ST. LOUIS (AP) — Tasked with publicly sounding the alarm when violent weather is imminent in the region, the National Weather Service crew in suburban St. Louis isn’t immune from making the uncommon and agonizing decision to abandon the front lines of storm tracking and scramble for safety.

As severe weather rumbled through Friday night, meteorologists — including 46-year-old Mark Britt — noticed the radar showed a storm’s tight rotation perilously close to their office in Weldon Spring, west of St. Louis.

The roughly 10 workers opted to bolt for a copy room with reinforced walls and hunker down, marking the first time in two decades that staffers chose to make a hasty retreat from their high-tech weather-watching tools, Britt said Saturday from the office that covers much of eastern Missouri and St. Louis’ Illinois suburbs.

“We recognized immediately it was going to be an imminent threat,” he said. “Since we were in the safe room, I wasn’t overly worried. When we go in there, we know we’re safe.”

Leaving nothing to chance, the weather service has built-in redundancies for such an event: The Weldon Spring crew called upon their Kansas City-area colleagues to monitor the area and issue any public warnings for the region, Britt said. That proved “pretty seamless,” Britt said, noting that severe weather alerts were issued while the St. Louis crew took cover.

Once clear of danger, “we knew we had to get back and do our job,” Britt said from the office that ultimately escaped harm. “We had some damage close to the office, so it was pretty wise we took shelter.”

Weather service crews on Saturday confirmed that the storm was nothing to mess with, classifying the damage as the work of an EF3 tornado, which has winds between 136 and 165 mph. No one was seriously injured.


Past RADAR pulse / “HAARP ring” / Scalar Square confirmations:


If you have legitimate curiosity about how frequency can be used to manipulate the weather, and you want to see the scientific proof of such concepts… here is a good place to start:

See my long winded post titled :

“Want to know about HAARP, VLF, VHF, RADAR, and weather modification? “


Weather Control Timeline:


US Navy creates Plasma in the atmosphere using HAARP (2013 experiment):


Microwaves are capable of producing tornadic convection (laboratory experiments):


HAARP produces radio frequency heating, RADAR produces the same type of heating:


Radio frequency having a real-time effect on precipitation around large microwave towers / RADARS:


VLF signals from ground based transmitters produces ring shaped resonances: