Here is the interview: It seems to boil down to: Was initially skeptical of chemtrails After looking into the differences between chemtrails and contrails, noticed the clouds in the sky were just like the photos of chemtrails Looked into information people posted - 'it's always unmarked airplanes I knew we had on our base' As part of her MOS she was involved with screening chemicals passing into the base(differs from her earlier explanation of duties), noticed they were in canisters which contained "carcinogenic metals, oxides and powders" (no further detail provided about the canisters themselves though) Her back yard was located on the flightline Tried to get samples done by the EPA but was refused(no reason provided) Decided to get samples done herself....is aware that common 'chemtrail' elements are found everywhere, but points out not at at these levels or "constituents"(kind of redundant thing to say) Firstly I'll point out that most military cargo planes look very similar to commercial jets to the untrained observer on the ground, the KC-135 in particular. I'm skeptical about her duties on base. She starts by saying her MOS involves environmental work(using fuel spills as an example), then goes on to say she screened hazardous materials before they were allowed on to the base. I could easily be wrong about this though, as I imagine there are relatively few people doing this kind of work in the military, it's quite possible they perform a wide range of duties related to materials. It seems to me she does not explain her testing methodology very much, but perhaps that is for brevity's sake? The extent of the explanation seems to be: grid sampling(in her backyard I assume) examined 'spray patterns', 'things she knew from her job, when they would fly and when I would see the trails' 8 hours afterwards(of what?) she would perform the sampling because of 'dissipation rates of these materials'