There are massive “cell phone” towers in villages where the population is under 100. Especially the village of Lalomanu on the south eastern coast which was devastated by a tsunami in 2009. They have of towers right on the cliff overlooking the sea and in the village. Another interesting target was the colonial bastion of Robert Louis Stevenson’s house, now a museum, and his grave on Mt Vaea, where his corpse was hauled up to the top of the mountain by native Samoans and a masoleum exists today. With thorough gifting Samoa and the other Pacific islands will be better protected from franken-storms etc. That was not a thorough gifting, but better than nothing. I saw sylphs from the plane but didn’t have any other confirmations to report.
I am not a super prolific gifter (yet!!) between then and now i have gifted probably around 150 orgonite devices around the north island of new zealand where we live, mostly on the east coast. Waterways, tower arrays, individual towers, masonic buildings, government buildings, war memorials, and sites of historic Maori significance and colonial conflict, etc.
Just last week I had a wonderful confirmation, I returned to a hilltop tower that I’d gifted about a year and a half ago, to find that the 2m high impenetrable thicket of wild blackberry surrounding the tower’s protector fence had been removed. Of course that blackberry bramble had harbored our dear muffins, and what a great confirmation! They went to so much trouble! The steep rugged hillside around the other side is now fully gifted. That particular tower i see in the distance from my house and there is frequently a blue hole above it when there is white out sky.
It’s common to see white-out and ripples come across from the west or the south. But whenever it gets over our town, sylphs quickly dismantle and transform it! Watching that happen on a regular basis makes me very happy. I attach some sylph photos I have taken in the last 6 months.
There’s alot more work to do here, and Don reckons that a lot of gifting has already been done in NZ in the early 2000s.