‘I’ve worked here for five years and I’d never heard of them in metropolitan Adelaide,’

“Gandalf stood for a moment in thought. ‘Maybe,’ he muttered. ‘Maybe even your foolishness helped, my lad. Let me see: some five days ago now he would discover that we had thrown down Saruman, and had taken the Stone. Still what of that? We could not use it to much purpose, or without his knowing. Ah! I wonder. Aragorn? His time draws near. And he is strong and stern underneath, Pippin; bold, determined, able to take his own counsel and dare great risks at need. That may be it. He may have used the Stone and shown himself to the Enemy, challenging him, for this very purpose’.”

From “The Two Towers”, by J.R.R. Tolkien, 1954

 

 

 

 

 

 

It’s March, 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 three news stories below to support it.

Those stories span from 2014 to present. The great, epochal positive changes that this thread is documenting got underway in earnest three or four years ago, now.

The current article below that says “Heatwave fuels a blue-ringed octopus plague on Australia’s beaches – with enough venom to kill a person in minutes” doesn’t give any details exactly as to how warmer air temperatures influence Octopus population levels or movement, but that’s because it’s hysterical “Global Warming” propaganda.

The story does let us know, however,  that ‘I’ve worked here for five years and I’d never heard of them in metropolitan Adelaide,’

If you were at the beach in metropolitan Adelaide, Australia, and saw brilliantly-colored, and, yes, poisonous Octopi there for the first time, ever, and someone yelled out “Global Warming” brought them!, I think the person who yelled it would be openly laughed at.

To be fair, the article goes beyond saying “heatwave fuels increase” to say there are more octopi because of “increases in food, temperature or habitat.”

Increases in food, we of course can understand. But, what’s changed in the environment, why do the octopi suddenly have more food? We’ve already dismissed small variations in air temperature as a driver of octopus populations levels and movement. But “increases in habitat”? That’s just some crazy, made up stuff – with the “heatwave” meme shoved in the middle.

But this is propaganda, and it’s the best they’ve got, and they’re running with it.

It’s like their hearts aren’t even in it, anymore. They’re not saying it with feeling and nuance. They’re not selling it.

I’d be depressed, too, if I were them. How long do you think they have, until everyone mutually agrees that we should not let such people be in charge of things anymore?

I don’t think they have very long, now.

The article about the largest lake trout ever caught in Minnesota says the new record is 52 pounds, and that the old record is “less than 30 pounds.” Which is a vague, general statement. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. If we use 29 pounds as “less than 30 pounds”, that’s a 79% increase over the previous record. Such records are usually broken by tiny margins. (I researched it a little more, and quickly learned, a slightly-less-slanted local article, that it’s 52 pounds, 3 ounces. The current record is 29 pounds, 6 ounces, with the new record 78% over the old. – ed)

Because of the global news blackout on the subject, the state did what it could for the cause by stripping the record on a technicality, and the controlled press did what they could, by using generalities and downplaying your attention away from the huge increase.

The story about the record blueline tilefish doesn’t include any information on the previous record, at all. Since I call that tactic out every time I notice it, and there are a lot of posts documenting fish records, the body of information in this thread could easily be used to calculate “out of X stories about record fish, Y withheld all information about the previous record. Z percent of stories gave you the numbers of the old and new records, but withheld the percentage increase between them,”, etc.

The Conspiracy will be proven Scientifically. But I’m not going to go to that trouble, because any sane person should not have to read more than three examples to see the pattern. Which is why I used three examples in this post.

Please consider sending highest Love energy to the people we’re discussing here as you read this.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

February 27, 2014 – Minnesota angler’s possible world-record lake trout is seized, may be disqualified

The 52-pound lunker may have been caught in violation of Ontario’s daily catch limit.

The world record for a lake trout caught by tip-up through the ice is currently less than 30 pounds. Scott hadn’t weighed his big trout on an official scale, but presumably that remained an option, given the fish’s excessive size.

However, fish caught in violation of any law are not eligible for record-book status.

(less than 30 is vague, general. Generality is a hallmark of propaganda – ed)

 

June 28, 2015 – Delaware Man Catches Record-Size Fish During Tournament

(Remember, it’s not a “record fish”, it’s a record-size fish. – ed)

A Delaware man set a new state record during a recent fishing tournament.

William Fintel, of Lewes, caught a 19.7 pound blueline tilefish on June 19 during the Delaware Sport Fishing Tournament. The tilefish was 33 inches long and was caught in the Atlantic Ocean’s Baltimore Canyon, some 65 miles offshore.

(no information on previous record – ed)

 

February 15, 2018 – Heatwave fuels a blue-ringed octopus plague on Australia’s beaches – with enough venom to kill a person in minutes

Surge of blue-ringed octopus sightings at Adelaide beaches in South Australia

Sightings at Glenelg and Brighton and Somerton and as far as Aldinga Beach

17 blue-ringed octopuses spotted on one day in Somerton three weeks ago

Reasons for the sudden surge include increases in food, temperature or habitat.

The world’s most venomous marine animal is found in tide pools and coral reefs

‘I’ve worked here for five years and I’d never heard of them in metropolitan Adelaide,’ marketing manager Sita Bacher told the Coast City Weekly Messenger.

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