US Navy Pilot Drew Huge Penis in the Sky to 'Prove Chemtrails are Real'
Pilot disciplined after drawing giant penis in the skies above rural Washington
A US Navy pilot who drew a giant penis in the sky says he did it to prove to the world that "chemtrails are real."
Images and video of the bizarre formation in the skies above rural Washington went viral on Friday after a rogue pilot decided to demonstrate his drawing skills using his aircraft.
The internet went into meltdown as people started sharing the hilarious photos of the vapor formation.
Many assumed it had been done as a lighthearted prank by a pilot with too much time on their hands, but now, it seems, the illustration was actually politically motivated.
The pilot, who can't be named for legal reasons due to Naval disciplinary proceedings, says he wanted to show the world that "chemtrails are not just a by-product of air travel, but they are pumped into the skies intentionally."
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"Chemicals are pumped out of the planes into the atmosphere."
"I don't know what poisons they put in there but they do it for a reason so it can't be good."
"I wanted to show that they aren't accidental by drawing a huge d*ck in the sky."
"I knew that would grab people's attention and it seems like it worked."
RT reports: The obscene image, made using a jet’s chemtrails, appeared over the town of Omak in Okanogan County, Washington on Thursday.
The nearby Naval Air Station Whidbey Island is home to the US Navy's fleet of EA-18G Growlers – specialized electronic warfare aircraft.
“After it made the circles at the bottom, I knew what it was and started laughing,” local resident Ramone Duran told the Spokesman Review.
“It was pretty funny to see that. You don’t expect to see something like that.”
The Navy itself isn’t too pleased with the antics of its pilots, however.
"The Navy holds its aircrew to the highest standards, and we find this absolutely unacceptable, of zero training value, and we are holding the crew accountable," the US Navy said in a statement to KREM.
FAA officials told the outlet that they "cannot police morality" when asked if they could prevent such acts in future.