Meteo Systems, the predecessor of WeatherTec, was contracted by the Swiss Government to test V 1.0 Atlant Technology Northern and Southern Switzerland to enhance rainfalls and snowfalls as well as dissipate fog. The project proved successful technology capabilities under difficult conditions and the readiness for implementation in drought areas.
The Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan adopted the WeatherTec Ionization Technology in May 2016. Since then four stations are operated in the northwestern part of the Kingdom. The operation covers an area of approximately 10’000 km2. The increased rainfalls shall refill dams, e.g., King Talal Dam, ensure fresh water for households and for irrigation as well as slow down the decrease of ground water levels.
Meteo Systems, the predecessor of WeatherTec, tested the V 1.0 Atlant Ionization Technology in the desert of the Emirate of Ras Al Keimah with a contract from the Swiss Government. International experts and the national meteorological offices collaborated in this project to create rainfalls in this semi-arid and arid region as well as cloud coverage to decrease the ground temperature.
Meteo Systems, the predecessor of WeatherTec, operated during 2009 in the region of Al Ain east of the Al Hajar mountains. The five stations operated to increase rainfalls for agriculture and decrease the temperature through cloud coverage. For this project the new emitter system V 2.0 WeatherTec was developed.
Australian Rain Corporation, a subsidiary, enhanced rainfalls near Brisbane for the Australian Government. The Ionization Technology enhanced the drought braking events after 3 years of severe droughts. The enhanced rainfalls covered a catchment area of 7’400 km2 of the Wivenhoe Dam to refill the dam which had an initial capacity of 18%.
Australian Rain Corporation, a subsidiary, was appointed by the Australian Government / National Water Commission to enhance rainfalls in the Bundaberg region for agriculture, forestry, and refilling of the Paradise Dam. The project was observed by University of Queensland and measured by University of Wollongong.
The impact was a substantial increase in the water available for the agricultural and municipal area of Bundaberg.