Weather Services


Weather Modification Services
Frequently Asked Questions

How are you able to change the weather? We don’t know. All we do know is that we’ve had success after success, so whatever we’re doing works.

What happens if it doesn’t work? If it doesn’t work, you don’t pay us.

How can you prove that you actually changed the weather? We can’t prove anything. All we do is guarantee success, not proof of responsibility.

How long have you been in business? We started in October 2009.

Who has used your services? Friends and family. Since starting the business we have offered a free session to anyone interested in giving us a try. Interested? You have nothing to lose, so make that call today, 510-551-3136.

Weather Modification Successes
(A Team Effort)

August 2007 – Rain was created in the San Francisco Bay Area during a drought. (Not sure of the exact date.)

October 25, 2008 – A predicted snowstorm was held off for three days in Riggins, Idaho.

December 27, 2008 – An ongoing blizzard was stopped and the sun appeared in Vancouver, British Columbia so that a friend would not be delayed on her flight into the airport.

January 2, 2009 – The same person was able to leave the airport in Calgary with no snow delaying her departure.

April 23, 2009 – Instead of the predicted weather forecast of rain, wind and cold in Albany, New York where a friend was visiting, they had a heat wave for five days.

August 12, 2009 – Heavy fog was forecast in Palo Alto, California where a friend was celebrating with an outdoor birthday party. The fog never arrived.

August 15, 2009 – Cloudy days were predicted in Big Sur, California, but the sun shone brightly, creating a warm, wonderful day at the beach.

September 12, 2009 – A dance festival was being held in a park in Sebastopol, California, and it was raining. We were able to stop the rain and clear the ominous clouds for the remainder of the day.

September 19, 2009 – A marriage was being held at an outdoor venue in South Glen Falls, New York and rain was forecast. There was not a cloud in the sky and the temperature was 75º.

October 5, 2009 – A friend was on a cruise to the Mexico Riviera and thunderstorms were forecast for the days she had planned to leave the ship. Instead of the storms, there were five days of sunny, hot weather, and because of the need for the rain to start up again, there were five days of rain the following week in an area that needed it.

October 18, 2009 – With Hurricane Rick, the strongest eastern North Pacific storm in more than a decade. Rick weakened to a tropical storm on Monday, the 19th, nearly as quickly as it had become a Category 5 storm. It later skirted the southern tip of Baja California, then made landfall on Mexico’s mainland state of Sinaloa. Remnants of the storm brought beneficial rainfall to drought-plagued parts of southern Texas.

October 25, 2009 – We created clear, warm weather with a nighttime temperature of 60º in the midst of a cold spell at Harbin Hot Springs, a retreat center outside of Middletown, California.

October 31, 2009 – The weather forecast for Halloween in Alameda, California was for rain. Not only was there no rain, but there was no wind and balmy temperatures for the entire evening.

November 13, 2009 – A team member was visiting a relative in Tacoma, Washington, and it had been raining for weeks with no end in sight. The rain stopped and didn’t start up again until the following week.

February 27, 2010 – There was an 8.8 magnitude earthquake in Chile with a tsunami reported, and later people living on the Pacific coasts of Mexico, California, Hawaii, Japan, New Zealand, the Philippines, and numerous other places recorded wave heights of 1 meter (3.3 feet) or less. In short, they dodged a bullet. The tsunami was spawned by the 5th largest earthquake ever recorded, so why was it so small? The weather team was at work.

December 26, 2010 – A team member requested that there be no problems with the weather affecting her flight from San Francisco to Chicago and then back on December 31st. The flights were delayed, but not because of the weather.

January10, 2011 – To test us, a request was made by a weather insurance company in San Francisco to have no rain on Jan. 11th at the S.F. Airport for 24 hours. Rain was forecast, and it was very short notice, but the team went to work and we were successful. There was very little rainfall at the airport on the afternoon of Jan.11th, a sunny day on the 12th, then back to rain on the 13th.

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