“Joan was doing her best to rally the men, but their wits were gone, their hearts were dominated for the moment by the old-time dread of the English. Joan’s temper flamed up, and she halted and commanded the trumpets to sound the advance. Then she wheeled about and cried out—
“If there is but a dozen of you that are not cowards, it is enough—follow me!”
Away she went, and after her a few dozen who had heard her words and been inspired by them. The pursuing force was astonished to see her sweeping down upon them with this handful of men, and it was their turn now to experience a grisly fright—surely this is a witch, this is a child of Satan! That was their thought—and without stopping to analyze the matter they turned and fled in a panic.
Our flying squadrons heard the bugle and turned to look; and when they saw the Maid’s banner speeding in the other direction and the enemy scrambling ahead of it in disorder, their courage returned and they came scouring after us.
La Hire heard it and hurried his force forward and caught up with us just as we were planting our banner again before the ramparts of the Augustins. We were strong enough now. We had a long and tough piece of work before us, but we carried it through before night, Joan keeping us hard at it, and she and La Hire saying we were able to take that big bastille, and must. The English fought like—well, they fought like the English; when that is said, there is no more to say. We made assault after assault, through the smoke and flame and the deafening cannon-blasts, and at last as the sun was sinking we carried the place with a rush, and planted our standard on its walls.”
Mark Twain, from “Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc“, 1896
It’s August , 2018, and Nature is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in my lifetime. It’s been going on in earnest since around 2012, and has been accompanied by a global news blackout from the moment it got underway.
The slow, steady, widespread and ever-increasing distribution of Orgonite devices in the larger environment is unknitting and transforming the global Death energy network patiently built and expanded over literally Millenia by our about-to-be-former dark masters, who have ruled us from the shadows all the way back to Babylon, and before.
To maintain current programming levels, stop reading immediately and affirm “if there were Some Big Conspiracy, someone would notice, someone would speak up“, and “there’s no such thing as the Ether.”
The word “Occult” means “hidden“. Those of you who are still reading have now discovered exactly what has been hidden, and why.
Since my stance directly refutes our State Religion, which holds that “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying, Crushed by the Virus-Like Burden of Mankind“, I’ve appended several recent news accounts below to support it.
Despite the somewhat-incredible fact that the majority of the world’s populace has been programmed so successfully that they literally cannot see it, the world has transformed, is transforming in a completely-documentable way. I’ve been documenting that transformation without cease for over four years, now, compiling a body of data on the subject, to which this post will now be added.
One story below shows a giant-ass, record bear, over ten percent larger than anyone has seen in the history of the State of Georgia. Another features a deer in Tennessee bigger than ever bagged by anyone in history, anywhere.
And those are two examples out of now literally hundreds of others – the thread’s packed with examples: the birds of the air, the fish of the sea.
It’s not really a hard or complex thesis, but one has to get over “there’s no such thing as the Ether” to assimilate it. And the Ether as described is not a complex concept: it’s an Element, it’s Elemental.
Rising awareness will suddenly wash away the obfuscation, and the world will transform. It actually already has transformed – I’m documenting the metrics by which it has transformed, and is transforming, here in this thread.
Scientifically-verifiable plummeting crime rates of all types; healthier lifestyles; bountiful and historically-unprecedented rainfall driving record crops; growing activism on the part of the populace; increased charitable giving; increasing adoption rates at animal shelters; increasingly harmonious relations between man and animals; realization that the media has been coopted; the populace’s general realization that food, beverages, pharmaceuticals and technology have all been weaponized against them.
I should comb the thread and see if I missed anything. I’m sure I did. But that previous paragraph, that ‘metadata’ shows the picture, shows what’s happening, shows which way the wind is blowing.
Remember: when the flock of birds, the school of fish turns, they do so apparently as one.
The Bad Guys have gotten where they are via obfuscation. What are cynically called “Confidence games” by the folks who work them for a living succeed first as the con “artist” puts on fair guise and gains the trust of the rube, followed by misdirection, getting them to look one way while they are ripped off from another direction they hadn’t expected.
Looking at that big list of positive changes I’ve just listed, can you really see these miscreants making it very much farther with this act? I can’t.
Please consider sending them highest Love energy as you read this, and consider doing what you can to widen awareness of this situation, to our collective betterment.
Who knows? You may be the one who throws the block that breaks the game open.
January 21, 2017 – Hunter shatters Pennsylvania record with non-typical buck
Few hunters ever will have an experience like this one.
(Starts the article out with a tone that directly hedges against the drastic increase in records being set across the animal kingdom – ed)
Eric Carns of Hesston in Huntingdon County was out with his crossbow Nov. 5, on family property in Clearfield County. He was on the ground when a deer spooked by his father ran to within 20 yards of him. He made a quick decision to shoot.
(It’s his skill, particularly, not the greater number of giant bucks, generally – ed)
The buck’s rack had 26 points and a 196/8-inch spread. This past week, it was certified as the new state record nontypical archery buck. It scored 2286/8.
The previous record was an Allegheny County deer killed in 2007 that scored 2091⁄8.
(Adhering to one of the strict protocols of the news blackout surrounding the subject, they provided the numbers for the old and new records, but carefully hedged by omitting the percentage increase between them. So I had to do the math. It’s 9% larger than the previous record. Such records are usually broken by tiny margins. – ed)
What’s more, Carns’ buck ranks as the No. 3 nontypical in state history even when considering deer taken with firearms. The only two bigger bucks were one taken in 1942 that scored 2386/8 and one taken in 2001 that scored 2302/8.
“I’ve scored maybe a handful of deer over 200 inches. But that’s the biggest I’ve ever scored,” said Bob D’Angelo, state records program coordinator for the Pennsylvania Game Commission.
“It had everything — the points, the length, the mass.”
What made it score so well, he said, were its odd points. It had 13 on each side and was symmetrical that way. But each of the main points had another coming off them. They added nearly 51 inches to the rack’s score.
(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. One of those variants is “odd” – ed)
“That’s just tremendous. That just piled on the points,” D’Angelo said.
Carns himself hasn’t said much. He asked the commission not hand out his contact information.
Tracked down anyway, he did not return any of several phone calls.
His only comments, in fact, were those made to WTAJ-TV, an Altoona television station.
“I shot a 10-point last year and got it mounted. It was 20 inches wide,” Carns told WTAJ. “This year’s just makes it look small.”
His deer was the cream of what has apparently been an excellent crop across Pennsylvania. D’Angelo said large-racked bucks have become commonplace in recent years, with this past season especially good.
“A 140-class deer, I don’t even get excited anymore. Although I’ve never killed one that big myself, I don’t get excited when they come in to be scored because I see them all the time,” D’Angelo said.
That’s the trend all across the country, it seems.
This past fall, a hunter in Tennessee killed what is now officially the new world record nontypical. It scored 312 3⁄8.
There have been media reports, too, of possible state-record deer being taken in Minnesota, Mississippi and Louisiana, where not one but two hunters might have broken the state’s 70-year-old whitetail record.
While all those deer have yet to be certified, there’s no doubt there are plenty of big bucks on the landscape these days.
That’s not by accident, said Johnathan Bordelon, deer program manager for the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries.
To reach their potential antler-wise, bucks need to live relatively long lives, he said. Once, hunters didn’t permit that.
In 1981 in Louisiana, for example, Bordelon said, yearling bucks made up 80 percent of the annual harvest.
Now, things have flipped completely. Eighty percent of the harvest typically is made up of deer at least 2 1⁄2 years old, these days, and 67 percent 3 1⁄2 years, he said.
“Older-age harvest has allowed deer to grow larger and reach their growth potential. The result has been an increase in the number of large bucks harvested,” Bordelon said.
Much the same thing has happened in Pennsylvania.
In 2015, more than half of the bucks killed in Pennsylvania were 2 1⁄2 years or older. Mandatory antler restrictions that require hunters to pass on smaller, younger bucks partly explain that and are also the “most obvious” reason so many big bucks are showing up, said Chris Rosenberry, the Game Commission’s chief deer biologist.
Those older deer grow larger antlers, he said.
But there’s more to it than that, at least nationally.
(What’s the inference, here, that it’s different at the national level, vs. globally, internationally? That’s “I’m in charge” chaff to confuse the reader, make them think they’re at a scientific briefing they don’t understand. They’re jabbering doubletalk to explain why your father, or grandfather, or great-grandfather never saw such a huge deer in their lives. We just got to MANAGING THEM BETTER. It’s a plausible-deniability excuse, put in place to entrap the weak, who want a straw to grasp so they can stop thinking about the situation. – ed)
Louisiana has some of the longest deer seasons in the country and no mandatory antler restrictions, for example.
“The increase in age structure is tied to hunter desires,” Bordelon said. “Long seasons have provided hunters a long window in which to be selective.”
(They’re just waiting more patiently in the six days of extra hunting per season – and that’s leading to the largest deer ever seen. Preposterous. – ed)
At the same time, increasing numbers of hunters have come to grips with the idea that the key to large, healthy, big-racked deer is maintaining whitetails in “appropriate numbers,” said Adam Murkowski, big game program leader for the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources’ division of fish and wildlife.
That can mean fewer deer than in decades past, he said.
(This is a bait-and-switch to get you ready for as much deer killing as possible – ed)
“But I think a lot of hunters are coming to realize that the answer to growing big bucks is not to increase the size of the whole pyramid and hope to get a few more big ones at the top,” Murkowski said.
“It’s to maintain that appropriate number of deer. You get more big bucks as a result of that.”
Still, bucks as large as the one Carns took will always be rare, D’Angelo said. It was, he said, “incredible.”
But every hunter who heads out can hope. Sometimes, he said, that’s all it takes.
“You hate to say it, but a lot of these are just luck,” D’Angelo said.
(Mixes in “increasing luck” with “better herd management” and “longer hunting seasons” for the plausible-deniability cocktail, to defray “records of every sort of animal being set at an drastically increased rate, with records being broken by much larger than normal margins. – ed)
January 23, 2017 – Deer killed by Sumner County hunter expected to be world record
Stephen Tucker poses with his potentially record-breaking kill. (Source: TWRA)
(The photo caption uses “record-breaking kill” so the term “record breaking deer” will not be searchable. They hedge downward by dropping “world record-breaking” to merely “record-breaking” – ed)
GALLATIN, TN – A deer taken down by a Sumner County hunter in November will likely be declared a world record in 2019.
The Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency said after letting the antlers from the deer Stephen Tucker killed in November dry out for 60 days, it has been measured and it is a 47-point buck.
“When I turned around and see him, I was coaching myself because I got upset the first two times I seen him and I can’t let it get me this time,” Tucker said in November after shooting the deer. “Who would have thought anything like that would have come out of Sumner County, Tennessee.”
Before it will be declared a world record there is a two-year wait.
The Boone and Crockett Club has to officially measure it before it can be declared a world record. The club only measures every two years, so it won’t be official until 2019.
(In line with the strict protocols of the global news blackout in place on the subject, the story makes no mention of the previous record.
The article makes no mention of the fact that the record is part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda tactic known as “Compartmentalization“. – ed)
October 3, 2017 – Georgia’s Heaviest Bear – Georgia Outdoor News
(The headline carefully says “Georgia’s Heaviest Bear” to avoid printing the more-searchable and more-damaging “Georgia State Record Bear” – ed)
673 pound bear shatters the old record by more than 70 pounds.
(You’ll notice that there’s no mention of bear management and culling as a driver of the largest bear ever in Georgia history. It’s 12 percent larger than the previous record. I know, because I had to do the math. They carefully witheld the percentage, one of the standard protocols within the global news blackout surrounding the subect. They won’t give you the old record, at all, and say “more than 70 pounds”, to deliberately obfuscate. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda.
The article makes no mention of the fact that the record is part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda tactic known as “Compartmentalization“. – ed)
March 16, 2018 – Yakima-area bow hunter bags nearly 300-pound buck, breaking Washington record
(Deliberately cuts up “Washington State Record Buck” into “bags bug, breaks record”. – ed)
A Yakima-area bow hunter bagged a nearly 300-pound buck last fall. In the process he set a new state record.
The animal’s net score of 229, which was certified in November, broke a Washington State archery record. The previous record was 203 3/8.
(They gave you the numbers for the old and new records, but carefully withheld the percerntage increase between them, adhering to one of the strict protocols of the global news blackout surrounding hte subject. It’s 13% larger than the previous record. Such records are usually broken by tiny margins. They used “nearly 300 pounds“, which is general. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda – ed)
“I’m not a trophy hunter so to speak,” Jake Fife said.
But, “the score was definitely cool. It was definitely a bonus.”
In June, Fife, 27, of Selah, Wash., won an archery tag for a coveted hunting unit in Yakima County. Fife had been applying for that particular tag since he was 10 years old.
While scouting the area over the summer he came across a buck larger than he’d ever seen before.
(The article makes no mention of the fact that the record is part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda tactic known as “Compartmentalization“. – ed)
July 27, 2018 – NE Monster Buck May Be New Record!
Really. The safest place for the mount of the white-tailed deer he shot last week could be a local bank.
Petrzilka bagged a potential Nebraska state record whitetail if preliminary measurements of the deer’s antlers hold up.
It’s also is in line to rank at least No. 6 on the Boone and Crockett Club’s all-time list of whitetails with typical antlers taken by a firearm. It would be the largest deer taken by firearm in North America since 1993.
(Uses the jarring term “monster” to imply it’s a freak, a one-off. The article makes no mention of the fact that the record is part of a wider trend. That’s a propaganda tactic known as “Compartmentalization“. – ed)Subscribe Share on Facebook