It’s September, 2017, 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 a couple of recent examples below to support it.
The slow, steady, widespread 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 has broken the Great Artificial Drought, which is why you’ll read in one of the articles below that “Weather conditions this year have been ideal,” leaving Russian farmers “finally poised to beat the record for grain production that the country set during the Soviet era.”
It’s why, in the other article below, you’ll read that, “While not a major corn-producing state, Louisiana has had Iowa-like corn weather and the harvest, in its third week, is showing it”, and “We’ll have a record crop, probably”, and “The crop is fantastic. One area farmer told me that for the first time in his 35-year career, he has corn like Iowa.”
Nature is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in his lifetime, you see. It’s printed every day in the newspaper, it’s common knowledge – except for the ferocious “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying” programming causes people to subconsciously edit it out. For now!
In Iowa, “Though we are 95% irrigated corn around here, the fantastic weather has allowed for very little irrigation, this year. We’ve had mild temperatures most of the season,”
Wait, what? How can they have had mild temperatures most of the season in Iowa, when everyone knows it’s been the hottest year in the history of the planet? All the scientists say so.
That’s a baldfaced lie, of course, one of many put forward serially by a large group of fellow Conspirators, supported by a larger populace of Coincidence Theorists who will believe anything those con-artists say, because they are believers in a snake-oil religion which they tell themselves is science to try to retain their self-respect.
To maintain current programming levels, narrow eyes and bitterly affirm “yeah, but that’s THERE.”
You’ll see below how they are harvesting early, just like the “baffled” grape growers in Italy described a few posts back.
I didn’t study agriculture at school, and have never farmed for a living, but it took me about three minutes to assimilate what’s driving these early harvests. I don’t think the whole rest of the globe is going to remain in the dark about these matters for much longer, assiduous programming aside.
The “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying” programming was effective when the world was heavily messed up from the cumulative, global Death-energy assault. Greasy White skies, cumulus clouds gone, raining less and less, plant and animal populations foundering.
Now that the widespread distribution of Orgonite has stopped and reversed that assault, nature is recovering, in a way that proves the thesis of this paragraph. Establishment Science has no answer as to why salmon populations are higher than ever in history, and I’ve provided one. Truth will out over time, as they say.
Now that Mother Gaia is booming and burgeoning, their whole programme collapses like a house of cards, in an instant, and their propaganda turns upon them, exposing them.
That’s where we are right now.
August 10, 2017 – Iowa – 2017 HARVEST UNDERWAY: ‘230-BUSHEL CORN IS FANTASTIC’
RECORD CORN CROPS ARE COMING OUT OF FIELDS IN THE SOUTH.
While Midwest farmers try to figure out what their crops will be like this fall, some southern U.S. farmers are seeing record yields on their combine monitors.
LOUISIANA COMBINES ROLL
While not a major corn-producing state, Louisiana has had Iowa-like corn weather and the harvest, in its third week, is showing it.
Keith Collins, a Louisiana State University Ag Center Extension agent located in Richland Parish, says some farmers are already 50% harvested with yield averages of 230 bushels per acre.
“We’ll have a record crop, probably,” Collins says. “The crop is fantastic. One area farmer told me that for the first time in his 35-year career, he has corn like Iowa.”
This northeastern Louisiana parish has a lot of on-farm storage. So, farmers are harvesting corn with 25% moisture and then drying it down, Collins says.
And the story gets even better.
“Though we are 95% irrigated corn around here, the fantastic weather has allowed for very little irrigation, this year. We’ve had mild temperatures most of the season,” Collins says.
As of Sunday, the USDA reported that Louisiana’s corn harvest is 30% completed vs. 17% a week ago but behind a 79% five-year average.
August 21, 2017 – Soviet-Era Grain Record Seen Tumbling on Bumper Russian Crop
Wheat, corn crops will both reach all-time high, ProZerno says
Estimates may rise further as harvesting progresses in Siberia
A quarter century after the collapse of the USSR, Russian farmers are finally poised to beat the record for grain production that the country set during the Soviet era.
The harvest will total at least 130.7 million metric tons this year on bumper wheat and corn crops, said Vladimir Petrichenko, director general of Moscow-based consultant ProZerno. That would push production 2.6 percent above the previous all-time high in 1978, a year before the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan under leader Leonid Brezhnev.
“Weather conditions this year have been ideal,”
Petrichenko said by phone. “It fell on a key period for plant development.”
Farmers will gather more wheat and corn than ever before, while the barley crop will be the largest since 2008, ProZerno figures show. Those estimates may go higher still as Siberia collects more grain, with potential for wheat output to reach 85 million tons, Petrichenko said.
Crop projections are rising after rain spurred growth in European parts of Russia, contrasting with dry conditions that hurt crops in the U.S. and Canada. The gains cement Russia’s position as a top producer this year. It’s expected to be the biggest wheat exporter in the 2017-18 season, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture