INdRA 

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The INdRA Institute
A bio-recharge think tank.
Alexandria, VA, US
Director: Garee Henderson, Ph.D.

geo-engineering experts since 2002, Asilomar International Conference on Climate Intervention ,  Solar radiation management, geoengineers, Marine Cloud Brightening,  ocean acidification,  stratospheric sulfate aerosols,  Carbon dioxide removal, Greenhouse gas remediation and Carbon sequestration, climate change,  runaway global warming,  Paleocene–Eocene Thermal Maximum, UNFCCC, Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), Arctic geoengineering, Carbon negative fuel, Convention on Biological Diversity, Earth systems engineering and management,
Advocacy    
  Bio-recharge is the evolutionary culture of the third millennium.  Bio-recharge is the key to the regional management and optimization of evolving ecosystems. 

Through practical regional geo-engineering, bio-recharge will transform regional, national and international water cycles, into a stable, tunable and sustainable global ecosystems.


Bio-recharge, based upon the collective actions of governments, NGO's, religious groups and citizens, will promote a planet of temperate climes, fair weather, healthy ground waters, and plentiful rain.

A planet where the inevitable mistakes of mankind, such as cross border air pollution,  water degradation, energy conversion, and unbounded growth, can be mitigated.


Bio-recharge will allow our planet, and perhaps other planets such as Mars, support populations of up to 50 billion people, in comfort, and sustainable security.

To achieve the grand goals of bio-recharge, within this century, you will need to come on board.  You, your family, your company, your government, your temples, and your progeny will all need to participate in, not only the implementation of bio-recharge, but also the active consideration of your regional ecosystem.

How can you help to create a better and more stable planet? Each person can use his personal or professional influence, to create a stable regional water cycle.

Citizens:

Each person can through conversation, voting, and focus can help to improve their regional water cycles.  Write to you local officials and ask them to consider the implementation of a regional bio-recharge plan for your community. 

Educate yourself about the changes that have been occurring in your region.  Read everything that you can about bio-recharge, and ask your favorite news outlets to focus on the long term prospects of your regional weather.  Find out if bio-recharge can actually help your community.  Think about what the weather will be like in 10 years, 20 years.  Or think about the weather and lifestyles that you will be leaving to your children and grandchildren.

In town hall meetings, ask officials about their long term plans for managing your regional weather, about stopping the growing desertification of your surrounding communities. 

Support those candidates who bring a long term perspective, for regional climate management, to their jobs as legislators. 

Organize your neighbors, your church members, to inquire and advocate for a long term weather and water cycle management plan. If you need technical or organizational support, contact us and we will assist you.

Researchers and academia:

To advance the science and practice of bio-recharge, the INDRA institute will sponsor a series of competitions with rich prizes to assist in the development of the underlying technologies.    The first of these competitions, aimed a university research teams, as well as corporate and freelance developers, is the 2017 gravity power competition.  This competition will award a cash prize of $10,000 for the team that can develop a general purpose gravity powered engine that meets specific criteria.  For more information please visit INDRA contests.

Legislators: (Open letter to legislators)

Educate yourself about the historic changes that have been occurring in the water availability, and weather of your communities.   Consider the merits of a bio-recharge scheme for your community.  Propose research and planning committees to examine and predict the changes to your regional water supplies with and without active bio-recharge schemes.

Consult with your local universities, and environmental management experts, to determine the merits and costs of the current path that your community is on, relative to water availability, weather costs, and looming conflicts with other bordering regions.

Put forward exploratory legislation to look at the possibilities of the implementation of bio-recharge schemes.  Ask your local business leaders, farmers, and other regional stakeholders to consider ways in which they can voluntarily contribute to regional evaporation and groundwater management.