• Weather modification should serve the interests of international understanding and cooperation... [and] should be dedicated to the benefit of mankind and the environment.
  • Governing Council decision 8 | 7 | 1980, UNEP
  • Indigenous people...have developed over many generations a holistic traditional scientific knowledge of the natural resources and environment... efforts to implement environmentally sound and sustainable development should recognize, accommodate, promote and strengthen the role of indigenous people. 
  • Chapter 26.1.  Recognising and strengthening the role of Indigenous People and their Communities. Agenda 21, 1992, UNCED

  • "Knowledge-Wave" technology. 
  • The technology functions as an integral part of atmospheric dynamics.
  • The technology is based on Indigenous environmental knowledge.
  • Comprehensive range of innovative weather modification services.
  • Two decade's experience in altering weather systems and managing weather-related disasters.
    CONSULTANT -  John Porter
    Born in Gisborne (Turanganui-a-Kiwa), Aotearoa New Zealand. Attended Gisborne Boys High School and Canterbury University. Began professional life as a secondary teacher and later as a consultant for several multinational insurance-investment companies. Currently involved with environmental modification research. Other interests include Indigenous ecological and spiritual practices, the New Science | Physics and parapsychological phenomena.
    Early childhood and adolescence was largely conditioned by Maori traditions in a small farming community near Gisborne. First spontaneous "peak experience" with subtle energies began at about age 15. The incident occurred naturally but further "experiments" were temporarily suspended. An interest in Eastern | Western philosophy, mysticism and spirituality developed while at university. That experience has been invaluable in providing a context for understanding some transcendent events that occurred later.

    TWM (Takitimu Weather Modification)

    "TAKITIMU"  -  The Takitimu waka is known as Te Waka Tapu O Takitimu, the sacred canoe Takitimu. It was captained on its journey from Hawaiki by Tamatea-Ariki-Nui, high chief and priest, and carried a number of tohunga or priests. After its arrival in Aotearoa it made many travels. At about 1350 AD it called at Waimarama, a coastal settlement in Hawke's Bay, and it was there that it left two rollers and two anchors, called Mahuaka and Taupunga... Four of the tohunga stayed at Waimarama. Their names were Taewa, Tuterangiwetewetea, Tuaitehe and Tunui, and they set up two whare wananga (houses of learning) for the teaching of the ancient and traditional knowledge. [...]
    Tribal Whakapapa - Tunui, a Takitimu tohunga [ ]

    All pages © 1997 - 2009 TWM
    Last modified: 17 February 2009