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This Massive Storm in Belgium is ORANGE and FRIGHTENING [video]

This storm in the skies of Belgium is like none storm chasers have ever seen.

The storm clouds are called, “Arcus,” which form an arc that spans across Knokke-Le-Zoute (the north sea of Belgium). The clouds are vertical, almost building a wall. As it moves a rain storm pours down behind it. These cloud formations and storms are apparently “relatively rare in Belgium.” But what makes this storm unique is also that it’s orange.

One Twitter user suggests the orange could be from Barium Sulfate that is sprayed into the sky (chem trails). Barium Sulfate is odorless and doesn’t dissolve in water. It’s chemical compound is most often used by medical professionals when performing CT scans or radiologic X-rays. It coats the esophagus, stomach or intestines to help diagnose specific health problems.

If it is Barium Sulfate, which government would be spraying this into the air, and why?

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Bethany Blankley

Bethany Blankley is a political analyst for Fox News Radio and has appeared on television and radio programs nationwide. She writes about political, cultural, and religious issues in America from the perspective of an evangelical and former communications staffer. She was a communications strategist for four U.S. Senators, one U.S. Congressman, a former New York governor, and several non-profits. She earned her MA in Theology from The University of Edinburgh, Scotland and her BA in Political Science from the University of Maryland. Follow her @bethanyblankley facebook.com/BlankleyBethany/ & BethanyBlankley.com.

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