CHRISTINE CLEANING R.NILE IN S. SUDAN

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River Nile is the longest river in the world, having its sources from L. Victoria, which is the second biggest fresh water lake in the world, and pouring its waters in to the Mediterranean sea. It passes through Uganda, Southern Sudan, Sudan and finally Egypt. I have done a lot of cleaning activities in Southern Sudan, where the waters have immensely been polluted.

There two categories of people living in Southern Sudan. The first class of persons are those people, who are willing and able to buy tinned water in a plastic container at a cost of about $1.50 per half a litter unit. These are people who are living well and they form the minority group within this society. The second class of persons are those people, who are willing but not able to afford canned water in plastic containers. They are the poor people who form the majority class. They therefore resort to using untreated water directly from the river, and that is River Nile, which has a lot of contaminations.

River Nile suffers great threats which are also challenges to both aquatic lives and to human beings as well. Most big hotels drain their waters into the waters making it unsafe for human consumption. They dumps some of these wastes at night when nobody sees them. Acidic rains have also contributes to various skin and respiratory problems to both human and aquatic lives. Siltation along the river banks also makes the water physically and chemically dirty. In fact, along most points, it is not easy to see the bottom of the water due to this kinds of pollution.

The above condition has resulted to a lot of health hazards to the poor people using this water for domestic use, for drinking, bathing, laundry and cooking. People have contracted a lot of diseases such as diarrhea, bilharzia, cholera and many more. It is not a good solution, just by complaining that the water is dirty. I have decided to take the step by myself. We are now putting our very powerful Bilo Orgonite along most of these places, where water passes before getting to these points where people draws it for domestic uses.

We have done this for sometimes now and we can see good results coming out. Water is becoming clearer and the cases of sickness is reducing. I also believe that the aquatic lives that has suffered greatly is also getting relieved. I do not have a measure of this, however, but it is my assumption that I conclude that way. We will continue applying Bilo Orgonite along the river banks and dropping some pieces in water.

Christine.

4 thoughts on “CHRISTINE CLEANING R.NILE IN S. SUDAN

  1. Don Croft

    Thanks for the encouraging progress report, Christine. I hadn’t conceived of using Bilo orgonite for anything but close personal needs but this could be an interesting field experiment. Some of us assume that all of the orgonite in the world is intimately connected and ‘in communication’ with the rest so Bilo might be a significant contribution to that dynamic. It’s funny to me (serendipitous) that you may sell a lot more orgonite in Africa at some point than to customers abroad. I’m sure that Africans quickly recognize and appreciate it’s capability more than we do in the West.

    You have done a lot of gifting along the Nile over the years for specific purposes and I’m mentioning that because a lot of our readers might not have been around to read those reports. Several others of us have tossed orgonite in that sacred river, too, and feel quite honored to have done so. The nascent skill among the kikundi for carrying out strategy is no doubt what is keeping Egypt in mind, too. When I learned that the ancient Nubians of Sudan were the origin of Egyptian culture and beliefs I started to understand this better. Egypt has always been a prize for the parasitic order, too, so fixing Egypt’s climate will be a double win, God willing. I hope the kikundi will be instrumental in that.

    When we first started tossing orgonite out into the environment in 2000, Carol and I weren’t yet aware that it could clear and clean poisoned water but within a year we started seeing that in our field work. I think the first river we gifted was the Mississiippi in the vicinity of St Louis, where my old ma lives.

    It’s always been known as the Muddy Mississippi downstream of the confluence of that one and the Missouri River, which drains the Great Plains east of the Rocky Mountains, just upstream of that city, and is full of silt from farming. After we tossed a few pieces of orgonite into the confluence area the river lost its muddy aspect through St Louis, which is an astonishing thing to witness. It’s remained that way and I don’t assume much more orgonite was tossed in the river.

    I built a little sailboat after I escaped from the Army in 1970 and sailed down the river from St Louis and I never got used to the river’s disgusting, muddy aspect then.

    I think the vast majority of Africans are still drinking unsafe water. It’s a nice thing that zappers cure nearly all of the illnesses that this causes but it’s much better to clean up the water sources until the happy time has arrived when the average African family can have a well.

    During the weeks that I was staying with Doc Kayiwa in the outskirts of Kampala we took walks around dusk and on the route was an excessively polluted, small pond in a park around a Catholic shrine. I think on the second day we took a few towerbusters and tossed them in. If memory serves, it wasn’t more than six and the pond was approximately two acres in size. Within days, the water had become clear and clean. People from the surrounding neighborhood whom we saw bringing buckets for their household water were no longer dying from those diseases that Christine mentioned, after that.

    I left Uganda after that and within a week I got a note from the Doc saying that a group of Japanese expats started fishing in that pond every day after they got off work 😉 and it’s inconceivable that Japanese would fish in poisonous water.

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  2. Don Croft

    For those who haven’t visited Africa, ‘dusk’ is a little misleading and signifies the brief moment between sunlight and darkness that happens after sunset 😉
    We witnessed this in the equatorial latitude as well as in Southern Africa. I lived near the equator in the Southwest Pacific as a teen and also in Florida (the northern equivalent of Namibia) a few times and never saw this phenomenon outside of Africa.

    I wonder if anyone has atttempted to explain it but since the Church of Settled Science denies the existence of the ether, which is like denying the existence of gravity, I doubt that’s happened. We also noticed, though, that the ‘energy [orgone] squiggles’ that one sees when looking, unfocused at a blank , bright field in an alpha brain state, are much bigger and livelier in Africa, even in the desert so maybe there’s a correlation.

    When I was in Namibia, by the way, I noticed that the water spun alternate ways at the bathtub drain. ‘Weather,’ though, does indeed spin in opposite directions in northern and southern hemispheres but this is easily explained by simple physics.

    I’m not pirating your thread, Christine–I’m just trying, in my way, to draw more attention to the dark continent and provide a little more background for our readers, in my fashion. Thanks for your indulgence.

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  3. Rita

    christine thats lovely work,my dear thanks alot,the river nile has been destroyed here in uganda and the lake victoria a dumping site for all liquid and other industrial wastes,its terrible . the river nile is an entry point for people who go to the ‘underground’world. on the river nile in uganda all falls have been removed eg bujagali falls. i do gift once in a while.when don carol weaken those beasts they run in uganda and destroy uganda.

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  4. Mrs. O Post author

    Thank you Don for the great background information. I concur with you. Am very sure that gifting the river source is very important and it cleans up the entire river at the end of the day. Through this gifting, am very sure it will spread to Egypt and change the climate there with time before we go there physically.
    Christine

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