For many years I’ve been posting about the progress of my flying ‘career,’ in order to encourage more readers to drop orgonite from the sky. It’s the most efficient way to reach many or most of the mountain top death towers and weather weaponry and when we drop simple orgonite along mountain ridges and peaks it obviously encourages and enables Sylphs to repopulate the stratosphere and thrive. I’ve done fairly extensive work in several mountain ranges and the observable results area gratifying and empowering.
We also found it to be uniquely useful for desert reversal, since some of the primary energy vortices in a desert are on remote peaks.
It’s probably just a matter of time before there will be a large number of pilots doing this around the world. The Africans are so pleased with the results that they’ve hiked up a lot of tall mountains–doing things the hard way is something they casually take in their stride ;-).
It takes many years to become really competent as an aviator and I’ve flown some quite risky missions. Risk, in this case, usually means flying in an area where there is no safe landings within reach.
I took up paragliding a couple of years ago in order to become more intimate with micrometeorology, which is the same as saying that I want to fly more like a bird. Paragliding seems to be the best way to learn this and I absolutely love it. It’s also the cheapest route to solo flying. I wish I’d known this before I got into airplanes, ten years ago. Yesterday I flew my paraglider for the first time on the Oregon coast–it was surreal to lightly skip up the face of a tall, steep dune by kiting the glider, then turn around and step up into the air–deeply satisfying in a peculiarly spiritual way–no wonder soaring birds spend so much time playing in the air.
A couple of weeks ago I spent six days learning how to find and catch thermals in order to stay up in the air. There were four extremely accomplished instructors and twenty students. A highlight of that experience was to soar like vultures in a flock within hailing distance of each other.
I need to fly over the tallest mountains in the Mission Range in Montana to disable an underground base ASAP and I intend to fly my paramotor, since it’s the only aircraft I have that can fly high enough. I took up paragliding in order to be more competent with my paramotor, which has a larger paraglider for a wing. So even though flying is the most fun thing I do it’s also the riskiest and is a necessary part of my orgonite-flinging career.
I’m going to re-post the flying videos I’ve made through the years because I hope it’s going to encourage more people to become part of what Chuck Tellechea jokingly referred to as The Air Irregulars; the global, unorganized Etheric Air Corps. He conceived a plan to modify a twin-engined, long range aircraft to systematically drop orgonite muffins along all of the ley lines that cross the seas and unoccupied deserts, by the way. I hope to accomplish that in his name.