It’s January 2018, and marine life is booming and burgeoning across the globe

“Things go ill, my friends,” (Aragorn) said, wiping the sweat from his brow with his arm.

“Ill enough,” said Legolas, “But not yet hopeless, while we have you with us. Where is Gimli?”

“I do not know,” said Aragorn. “I last saw him on the ground behind the wall, but the enemy swept us apart.”

“Alas, that is evil news!” said Legolas.

“He is stout and strong,” said Aragorn. Let us hope that he escapes back to the caves. There he would be safe for awhile. Safer than we. Such a refuge would be to the liking of a dwarf.”

“That must be my hope”, said Legolas. “But I wish that he had come this way. I desired to tell master Gimli that my tale is now thirty-nine.”

“If he wins back to the caves, he will pass your count again”, laughed Aragorn. “Never did I see an axe so wielded.”

J.R.R. Tolkien, from “The Two Towers”, 1954

 

 

 

 

 

It’s January, 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 examples below to support it.

The rapid return to balance and vitality that we’re witnessing around the globe is obviously very bad news for the folks running the “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying” confidence game. Which is why they are continuously using the controlled media organs of every nation on Earth to put out propaganda films like “Bluefin”, detailed in one of the articles I’ve provided.

How do I know it’s a propaganda film? Because the words “mystery”, “baffled” and “puzzled” are memes, used, among numerous similar variants, whenever anyone in the wholly-controlled-and-coopted Political, Academic, Scientific and Media establishments wants to lie about, well, basically anything. Those variants include “something“, “strange“, “confused“, and the question mark.

That’s why the subhead of an article on the film under discussion says “An award-winning documentary from Atlantic Canada investigates the mystery of Prince Edward Island’s starving and abundant bluefin tuna.”

That’s also why the article goes on to say “Something strange is happening, he told National Observer, and it’s causing major confusion in the case to conserve them: are Atlantic bluefin tuna on the rebound or not?

As I mentioned, that question mark at the end is one of the memes. You’re supposed to wring your hands and furrow your brow right after reading it, then gulp down whatever they say, like an inexplicably gigantic-yet-still-starving tuna.

If, as a committed Coincident Theorist, you believe that the tuna are both starving and abundant, there’s a bridge for sale in Brooklyn that I’d like you to look at.

To rebut the preceding paragraph and maintain current programming levels, tell yourself “thats just another boom/bust cycle driven by Climate Change”, then shake a tattered voodoo doll and dance about.

Here’s what the shill from the Illuminist family who got quoted in the news article had to say:

“The problem now, said Hopkins, is that the herring stock in North Lake has decreased so dramatically that it leaves piles of hungry bluefin swimming in local waters. That’s what gives local fishermen the impression that they’re abundant, he explained, masking a global population well below where it used to be.

The local fishermen simply have the wrong impression, you see.

At this writing, many or most of the general public still have no grasp as to just how many state-sponsored actors/agents are deployed to respond to comments and control discourse on web forums in every nation on Earth.

I included a story from three years ago because it documents both abundant tuna, as well as the clear actions of a state-sponsored actor/operative/agent/stooge. The story is from Prince Edward Island, and is headlined “Tuna still on a tear at Jeffrey’s Ledge”. You’ll see that the very first comment below the story (and “first” is key, here) says “I heard the mid water trawlers came through right before the weather and ruined the fishing. No? That’d be good news.”

Can you see how he hides behind the “I’m a positive guy” ruse at the end? But what he’s done right before putting the sugar-coating on it is brazenly try to take discourse on the story about “on fire tuna fishing”  immediately to “ruined fishing”. And please note that his forum name there is just “Tom”, with no last name given. And please notice that he doesn’t say “that is good news”, but rather “that would be good news”, inferring it’s not true.

Then the honest citizen who responds to “Tom” says “The mid water trawl did not affect The availability of herring or the tuna fishing.”

These agents practice what they call “tradecraft“. It’s careful, it’s specific, and it’s subtle to those who don’t look for it, or who are not discerning.

These sorts of threadbare tactics might work for a brief moment in time, but do you think it’s going to keep working on the NPR-addicted forever, as the great, epochal positive changes I’m documenting here continue to increase in speed and magnitude? I personally don’t.

Please spread the word, and speed their demise! And, if you haven’t already done so, please consider distributing simple, inexpensive Orgonite devices where you live and work today, or sponsor a gifter near you, perhaps even through a vehicle such as this forum.

 

 

 

 

 

 

October 27, 2014 – Prince Edward Island – Tuna Still on a Tear at Jeffrey’s Ledge

Captain Tom Ciulla of Stoneham has often contemplated taking a trip to Prince Edward Island to check off the one fish that has topped his bucket list, a giant bluefin tuna. As he set sail last week with a few pals from port in Gloucester aboard his 27’ McKee T Sea, he would soon realize his dream quite a bit closer to home. The destination was southern Jeffreys Ledge, the bait was sea herring, and the end result was 463 pounds of finned fury!

Once these seas subside the tuna game no doubt will be back on! If you haven’t mothballed your ride just yet you may be in luck. If you need further inspiration, peruse these photos and then go capture a few of your own!

(Comment 1) “I heard the mid water trawlers came through right before the weather and ruined the fishing. No? That’d be good news”  – Tom

(Comment 2) “The mid water trawl did not affect The availability of herring or the tuna fishing . The whole closure is total bs for both com and rec. the seals and spiny dog fish wipe out all the forage fish and also eat cod.”  – captjeff

 

July 2017 – Vietnam’s tuna shipments to the United States increased year-on-year by 8% in July 2017, reaching in value 20 million dollars. Furthermore, in the first 7 months of 2017 the export value reached 128 million dollars, with an increase of 15% compared to the similar period from the previous year.

(Can you see how they noted the volume increase, but quickly moved to talking about the value? They then continue on talking about the value, but don’t mention any specific volume figures, part of a larger pattern of obfuscation.  – ed)

 

December 15, 2017 – Bluefin tuna in P.E.I. are so hungry they no longer fear humans

An award-winning documentary from Atlantic Canada investigates the mystery of Prince Edward Island’s starving and abundant bluefin tuna.

The newcomer among them, a writer and ecologist, expects to spend the afternoon patiently waiting for a bite. Instead, the bluefin tuna here in North Lake, P.E.I. are so abundant and so hungry that within minutes their trademark yellow caudal finlets are circling the boat.

It’s one of many up close and personal encounters captured in Bluefin, a new documentary by P.E.I. director and writer John Hopkins examining the mystery of North Lake’s bluefin tuna.

Some estimates indicate that more than 80 per cent of the world’s Western Atlantic bluefin population has been wiped out from overfishing, yet in North Lake, known as the “Tuna Capital of the World,” they swarm in massive numbers.

And they’re always hungry, says Hopkins — so hungry, in fact, they’ve lost their fear of humans entirely and endanger themselves near fishing vessels for the chance to eat. Something strange is happening, he told National Observer, and it’s causing major confusion in the case to conserve them: are Atlantic bluefin tuna on the rebound or not?

The problem now, said Hopkins, is that the herring stock in North Lake has decreased so dramatically that it leaves piles of hungry bluefin swimming in local waters. That’s what gives local fishermen the impression that they’re abundant, he explained, masking a global population well below where it used to be. 

 

Report Date: Wednesday, December 20, 2017

This report focuses on catch volumes of tuna, shark and swordfish in Japanese and European Union waters. It also highlights prices, inventories, markets, imports and exports of species detailed in the following index. ASIA Japan Bigeye tuna (Thunnus obesus) Prices The average price of Japanese imports of frozen bigeye reached JPY 996 in October, up 1% on that of the previous month and 30% on that of October 2016. In the first ten months, the average was JPY 883/kg, up 21% in value on that of the same period last year. Graph 1: Average price of frozen bigeye at Japanese Customs, 2013–2017, in JPY/kg Source: based on information provided by the Customs Table 1: Average FOB price of frozen bigeye at Japanese Customs, in JPY por kg Origin USD/kg Variation % Oct /17 Sep /17

(This example says it focuses on volumes, but it is scrupulously silent on catch volumes, talking rather about price, price, price. – ed)

 

December 24, 2017 – Dorado show in Numbers Tuna to over 80 LB. ~ December 23 2017

Despite the days not being ideal with really warm sunshine, as is normal for the Los Cabos area, anglers actually did very well for a variety of species. Dorado numbers were higher than they have been and often these fish were found within a half mile of shore, with many charters limiting out on these prized gamefish, average fish was weighing in the 10 to 15 lb. range, with some even larger. Best bet for these fish was using either sardinas or caballito for bait. Caballito were being netted inside the marina area, while sardinas were found schooling near Palmilla Point and south to Cabo Real, this area was hit harder by early morning wind from offshore and made it tougher for the bait netters to obtain sufficient quantities, so patience was needed to obtain these preferred baitfish.

Yellowfin tuna action rebounded on the Gordo Banks, but not every day, it was still a bit hit or miss and there were sharks to deal with as well. Though for anglers that were on these grounds at the right time, they accounted for some quality yellowfin to over 80 lb. Also tuna were found on the spots of La Fortuna to Iman Bank, but those areas had larger numbers of sharks and sea lions to shut down the action.

 

 

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