“California had one of the rainiest years in its history last year.” “That’s terrible!”



“His education had had the curious effect of making things that he read and wrote more real to him than things he saw.”

From “That Hideous Strength“, by C.S. Lewis, 1945





It’s May, 2018, and Nature is booming and  burgeoning to a level not seen in my lifetime. Since that statement directly refutes our State Religion, which holds that “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying, Crushed by the Virus-Like Burden of Mankind“, I’ve appended multiple recent news accounts below to support it.

One of the drivers of this unprecedented resurgence is the breaking of the Great Artificial Drought by the slow, steady, widespread and ever-increasing distribution of simple, inexpensive Orgonite devices in the vicinity of the weather warfare infrastructure that many still mistakenly presume only carries cell phone traffic and weather radar data.

I’m currently in Southern California for a wedding, and it’s greener than I’ve ever seen it. It’s cool and rainy, in late May. As we left our hotel this morning, we all remarked on the greenery, and the cool and rainy weather. I said “California had one of the rainiest years in its history last year.” One of my travelling companions replied “that’s terrible!”

Terrible – 1. extremely or distressingly bad or serious. 2. causing or likely to cause terror; sinister.

This person has a Doctoral degree. They are also completely addicted to their “Smart” Phone. They set five jarring alarms on it every morning – one to wake up, another to start hair and makeup, yet another to start packing their lunch, et al. “I just couldn’t do it all without them.

When we drive, they cannot simply listen to the spoken commands of the GPS, but also have to hold the phone in their right hand, to also look at and read the directions, while simultaneously listening to the verbal commands.

People such as this have been conditioned, from birth, to think and act this way. Because of this conditioning, they literally cannot see the positive changes occurring all around them, and view rain that is healing the earth and growing the crops as “terrible“.

Rain, rain, go away, come again some other day.” That’s a Black magic spell, a foul incantation.  It is truly a madness, a perversion to think in such a way. It’s demonstrably anti-life.

Yet, most fortunately for us all, this allowedly widespread attitude and world-view will not stop, or even remotely slow the great, epochal positive changes that are underway at every level of our reality, and I must affirm that even the lives of those holding such views must be changing, incrementally, but steadily, toward the positive.

I can say that my own certainly is.




January 2018 – Brazil soy crop might post new harvest record | The Western Producer

Brazil’s 2017-18 soybean harvest may be equal to or greater than last year’s record production.

(“Setting” a record is official, while “posting” a record weakens and softens that, implying it’s rather just a claim or statement. – ed)


February 24, 2018 – Gins seeing record cotton crops

Meanwhile, things are humming and will be into April or May, processing the bountiful 2017 crop.

“Last year we ginned 11,320 bales,” Byars said. “That was the most we’d ever ginned. I thought farmers wouldn’t plant as many acres this year as they did last year, but they did.”

(The baldfacedly-lying Illuminist shill quoted in the article carefully implies that the record is merely the result of increased acreage planted – one of the most common ruses used in the global news blackout surrounding this subject – ed)

The bale count at Fargo will probably reach 17,000 – another record.

(The previous two paragraphs mention the record bale numbers, but carefully hedge by omitting the old records, and the percentage increase between them. -ed)

“We were blessed with a good crop,” Byars said. “Divinity intervened considering the hard shape farmers are in.”

(Hedges by describing the back-to-back largest crops in the history of cotton farming as merely “good” – ed)

It was the second year for a good crop across the whole region.

(Again hedges by describing the back-to-back largest crops in the history of Texas cotton farming as merely “good” – ed)

At Rhineland in Knox County, the co-op gin wound up the season early in February with a bale count of 53,600, compared to 46,000 the year before.

(They give you the old and new numbers, but carefully hedge by omitting the percentage increase between them. So I had to do the math. That’s a 22% increase. – ed)

Rhineland gins cotton from Baylor, Haskell, Knox and Throckmorton counties.

At O’Brien in northern Haskell County, the O’Brien Co-Op finished ginning on Feb. 12 with a count that nearly matched the total the year before – 19,310 bales compared to last year’s 19,760.


May 4, 2018 – Argentina corn crop to hit second-highest level on record: USDA


May 10, 2018 – California – Almond growers think crop should yield record 2.3 billion pounds

Subjective almond forecast suggests another record crop for California almonds

The first indication of California’s 2018 almond crop is out, and growers appear optimistic, despite a bloom time freeze that did considerable damage in some locations.

(Why are we talking about minutae like that in the context of the largest harvest in history? It’s blatant spin. – ed)

The subjective almond forecast, which is the opinion based on grower interviews by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, suggests almond production could be 2.3 billion pounds this year, slightly higher than last year’s record-setting 2.27 billion pounds of production. The figure is based on 1.07 million acres of bearing trees from Red Bluff to Arvin.

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