November 8, 2015 at 8:19 am

Exclusive Explanation Video: Missile Lights Up Southern California Skies on Saturday Night


The following video in this article was produced exclusively here at Southern California Weather Force on the missile launch of Saturday November 7, 2015, seen all over Southern California.  I have a 160+ IQ and knew what it was 1 second after seeing it, only taking 1 minute after that to calculate where it came from so I think I know what I am talking about here so watch the video in this article.  Also, a pacific front will hit on Monday with a secondary section aiming San Diego overnight Monday into early Tuesday.  Get the details by reading on …

A light in the sky was reported on Saturday evening, seen as far away as Idaho and Salt Lake City.  The light in the sky was lower in those areas by looking at the photos and higher in Southern California, meaning it was closer to Southern California … offshore.   At first glance I could tell it was a missile or rocket launch.  Officials had stated that the LAX flight pattern would change to coming in over land instead of over the ocean, like usual.  So this operation was hinting to happen based off that.  The operation is to go till November 12th and more missile sightings are possible.

Photos started pouring in here at Southern California Weather Force over the course of 5 minutes and by looking at photos from Kern, Ventura, Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, and San Diego County it was determined by angle this was not launched from Vandenberg Air Force Base, the usual suspect in this type of effect.  Edwards is further north so this also did not match.

The only culprit was offshore west of Catalina between there and San Nicolas Island, which is a Naval Installation as well.   A submarine offshore was concluded to launch a Trident Missile west of Catalina Island, exactly as I figured out before the military even stated it.

This missile traveled up through 100+ miles and because it did so the sunlight (dark on the surface) in the upper atmosphere refracted the light within the plume’s ice crystals.  Because it was so bright and high, it was seen from hundreds of miles away.  The blue hue was the rocket fuel chemicals reacting with refracting sunlight.

A cold front will come through on Monday, cooling the area off once again and producing isolated to scattered showers in the forecast region.  Because of the angle of the low level wind, areas west of Ventura get the best chance of precipitation with the front, with isolated chances on the front for LA/OC/IE/SD areas … but on Monday night a secondary plume of moisture may aim San Diego once again with a brisk west to east flow.  Wind advisories are being scheduled for the mountain/desert regions …

More information will be given soon …

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