“In a time of deceit telling the truth is a revolutionary act.”
It’s June, 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 two current news accounts below to support it.
Both involve record fish. The biggest fishes in the history of all fishing for fish.
In the first article, they note that “The previous record walleye was a fish from Wood Lake landed by Blair Chapman of Minnewaukan in January 1959.”
Where they give you the date, but hedge by carefully making no mention at all of the weight.
The story continues:
“Many anglers believed that wasn’t the true record — that Chapman didn’t catch the fish but instead found it dead, or that it wasn’t as big as claimed.”
The second story is headlined “Largest swordfish ever caught in Australia may miss out on record due to fishing association requirements.”
There are a lot of examples of similar record-negating behavior in this thread, which has been documenting the same subjects for the last four years, now.
Why would the authorities be anti-record? Why would they want to obfuscate and negate fish records? I believe it’s because study of the subject signals the influence of etheric or subtle energy in the growth of living organisms, and exposes the long, slow, inexorable battle against life perpetrated by the barely-closeted Death worshippers who have ruled us from the shadows all the way back to Babylon, and before.
You’ve been studiously assured by those authorities that the Ether does not exist. The authorities that jailed Wilhelm Reich, killed Reich in jail, and burned his books.
We’re reaching a point where the slow, steady, widespread and ever-increasing distribution of simple, inexpensive Orgonite devices has undone the malefic work of their “Great Work of Ages”, the building and never-ceasing expansion of a network of Death energy, what Reich called “Dead Orgone Radiation”. It flows in power lines, through the air in WiFi, through the Earth’s energy grid from monument to monument.
The authorities have a different explanation for what’s causing the booming and burgeoning of life to levels not seen in my lifetime:
“Fishing in the Missouri River system has been good in recent years due to healthy populations of larger bait fish.”
The misdirection is clear – that is, if one is smarter than a fifth grader. I’m sorry if I have offended any fifth graders with that statement.
The world is changing, has changed, permanently, and the great, epochal positive changes that are underway at every level of our reality are only going to further increase in speed and magnitude. The world is going back to the way it used to be.
May 23, 2018 – Whopper walleye breaks North Dakota’s longest-standing fish record
North Dakota’s record for largest walleye caught by a recreational angler had stood for nearly six decades. In about a minute, Neal Leier bested it.
Leier was fishing Friday with his brother and uncle on the Missouri River when he hauled in a 15-pound, 13-ounce walleye near the Fox Island boat ramp.
“My brother said, ‘There’s some fish down there,’ so I grabbed a plastic (bait), threw the line in, and boom!” Leier said. “It hit, and it hit hard, but it didn’t fight a lot. Took me about a minute to bring it in. It just drug in like a log.”
Leier’s whopper broke North Dakota’s longest-standing fish record, according to the state Game and Fish Department. The previous record walleye was a fish from Wood Lake landed by Blair Chapman of Minnewaukan in January 1959.
Many anglers believed that wasn’t the true record — that Chapman didn’t catch the fish but instead found it dead, or that it wasn’t as big as claimed. There were no state-certified scales at the time, and no photos exist of the fish. Chapman’s son, Blair Chapman Jr., in the past has publicly said that the fish was found dead. The family told The Associated Press in 2014 that it was no longer interested in discussing the story.
Leier’s lunker is among 17 state-record fish caught on North Dakota waters since the turn of the century, Game and Fish records show. Eleven of the records have been set in just the past seven years. Greg Power, fisheries chief for Game and Fish, attributes the windfall of whoppers to more anglers and more fishable waters in the state due to recent wet years and stepped-up fish stocking efforts.
Other large walleyes have been caught in North Dakota in recent years. Alecia Berg, of Minot, caught a 15-pound, 4 ounce whopper at the Garrison Dam Tailrace in 2011. Leier said his brother, Leon, caught a 15 pound, 1 ounce fish on the Missouri River just a few weeks ago. State fisheries crews in North Dakota and South Dakota have caught 17-pound walleyes in nets recently, according to Power.
Fishing in the Missouri River system has been good in recent years due to healthy populations of larger bait fish.
“There are a lot of cisco and shad feeding those (walleye),” Power said. “Which are bigger forage, and lead to bigger walleye.”
May 31, 2018 – Largest swordfish ever caught in Australia may miss out on record due to fishing association requirements.