Though not for first time in the state, red rain in parts of Kannur on Thursday did create some panic and curiosity among the residents in the district. The strange phenomenon happened around 6:50am and lasted for 15 minutes. People in the 1km area in and around Edachery in Puzhati panchayat panicked as their courtyards turned blood red after rain.

Kannur block panchayat president Shaija M, who collected the sample of the rainwater, said the water was as dark as black coffee and had the smell of raw beetroot. “I thought someone killed some animal and its blood got mixed with water on the courtyard,” she said. Akshay Sajeevan, another resident in the locality, said in his compound the colour of rainwater was a bit lighter. According to meteorological department, though red rain is a rare phenomenon, but it is no way harmful.



On Jan 6, 2006 the Zetas stated that cell like structures in red rain that had fallen on India after a meteor disintegrated were a precursor to life - the cell which forms prior to DNA setting up housekeeping inside the Cell.

DNA supports the ability of life to replicate itself and carry forward the dictates of biological function. Since man comes late to examining his own beginnings, he cannot determine if DNA arrived before the cell, or the cell was in place before the DNA. The assumption is that DNA came first, links forming in some kind of primordial soup, and the cell developed later as a protective device. Now, they know otherwise. The cell body does not dissipate without DNA, as human scientists know. It feeds, and continues. The evidence dropped to Earth was encased in an asteroid chunk that protected the molecular composition of these cells from the formerly life bearing planets in the Asteroid Belt. They thus had no reason to die. But as the shape clearly presents, this was a stage of life prior to DNA insertion, the next stage.

ZetaTalk: Space Dust, Alive?, written Jan 6, 2006


This was also covered on the Q&A recently, and it is a repeat of sorts for the 2006 red rain (which was biological, from asteroid dust).  http://www.zetatalk.comning/ning//07jy2012.htm

Would the Zetas comment on the red rain in Kannur, India. Is it due to the rain washing the red dust from Planet X out of the atmosphere? Will it cause humans to get sick (either in dust form or in rain)? Anything else they care to add about the red dust/rain would be greatly appreciated.  I was referring to the red rain that occurred last week in India. I was not concerned about DNA in the dust. Was wondering if we need to avoid exposure to it (rain or dust form). Would it cause skin problems? I know it's bad to breathe iron oxide (or any dust particulates). More interested in info on how we can deal with it. [and from another] Morning shower paints rural Kannur red June 29, 2012

Why would India be afflicted twice with red rain clogged with microbs from asteroid dust or perhaps clinging to the tail of Planet X? The first incident occurred in 2001 in Kerala, a state in southwestern India. The 2012 incident occurred in Kannur, a state in the extreme southwestern tip of India. Is there a relationship? Rainfall does not clear all the dust from the air, and even though the jet stream eventually carries pollution such as radiation laden particle or volcanic dust worldwide, lower air layers tend to remain in place, especially when trapped by high mountains such as the Himalayas. Thus this was merely a second deposit of the red dust deposited by an asteroid in 2001.

 ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for June 23, 2012

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Comment by lonne rey on May 7, 2014 at 12:42pm

Red rain samples tested in India

The tests so far have confirmed that the micro organism found in the red rain samples came from out of space

+ in this article it says

"In addition to the reported "prawn rain" of 2012 in the south, there was yellow and red "meteor rain" the same year - a weather development that is reportedly still being investigated by US and British scientists."

Comment by Howard on December 13, 2012 at 12:41am

Red Rain in Sri Lanka Contained 4 Percent Iron (Nov 21) -

According to local media reports the latest chemical tests conducted on the red rain that fell in several parts of the island contained a high concentration of iron in it.

The ministry of health revealed to media that this discovery was made during tests conducted by the Medical Research Institute.

It said that rain usually does not contain any iron at all, yet it has been confirmed that the red rain had a concentration of 4% of iron per millilitre of water.


Comment by Moderating Staff on November 17, 2012 at 7:34pm


Comment by heyreh maier18 minutes ago

Red rain in Sri Lanka
Ridma Dissanayake

Rare showers of red rain fell for over 15 minutes in Sewanagala, Monaragala and Manampitiya,Polonnaruwa yesterday morning hours of yesterday and day before yesterday. According to Meteorology Department sources red rain fell heavily in these areas and the reason has not been found yet.

Red rain in Sewanagala and Manampitiya left red frost on the ground. This is the first time red rain was witnessed in Sri Lanka. The Health Ministry Secretary informed Medical Research Institute (MRI) Director Dr Anil Samaranayake to conduct a study to ascertain the reasons for red rain by taking water samples from Monaragala and Polonnaruwa.

Increase in the acidity of the air and sand storms are the usual reasons for red rain. However, there are no sand storms in Sri Lanka. India had red rain last year and Indian scientists discovered a variety of micro organisms as a reason for the rains. Since the micro organisms had no DNA, they guessed it had to be a strange phenomenon.

The MRI is carrying out research to find the exact reason for red rain in Sri Lanka.

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