“Readers are advised to remember that the devil is a liar.”
From “The Screwtape Letters”, by C.S. Lewis, 1942
It’s October, 2018, and Nature is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in my lifetime. In response, the barely-closeted Death worshippers who have ruled us from the shadows all the way back to Babylon, and before have a worldwide news blackout in place surrounding the subject.
I’ve demonstrated all of those theses using two separate (and also current) news accounts, below.
The news blackout is in place because they desperately don’t you to find out that they’ve been deliberately making things worse on this planet, well, all the way back to Babylon, and before.
I’m talking about the deliberate construction and expansion of a worldwide network of Death energy, using the Earth’s own energy grid as the framework. Putting capacitor tipped Ba’al Pillars, stone henges, church steeples, and cell phone towers, soldier statues, ad infinitum in place in key spots on the grid, to augment the creation, concentration and distribution of Death energy. Which energy you have been assiduously assured does not exist.
Readers are advised to remember that the devil is a liar.
Most fortunately for us all, the creation and widespread distribution of simple, inexpensive Orgonite devices is unknitting and transforming that malefic network, before our eyes, and we’re all witnessing the epochal positive changes that I’ve been documenting in this thread without cease since they began in earnest four years or so ago.
The fact that people are in denial about them, and are not talking about them, does not change the fact that they are taking place, and that they are permanent. It took a long time to build that Death energy network, but when you look at it with new eyes, you can say “I spent $10 for 3 TB’s and in five minutes neutralized and permanently transformed an Death energy node on the network that cost a lot, and I mean a lot of time and money to build.”
And a lot of people are doing that sort of thing, and are continuing to, and the world has already transformed to a stunning degree.
I can’t wait to see what’s coming. Peace train, sounding louder, everyone jump upon the peace train…
Come on, come on, come on.
Get gifting if you aren’t already. Talk about it here, there, or anywhere if you aren’t already.
June 16, 2018 – Michigan angler breaks fishing record with 46-pound black buffalo catch
OTTAWA COUNTY, Mich. – Talk about a great catch!
A Muskegon man broke the Michigan record for the largest black buffalo caught when he reeled in a 46.5 pound, 39.75 inch fish from the Grand River in Ottawa County on May 25. Brandonn Kramer was bowfishing when he caught the fish. His friend Shawn Grawbarger helped him.
Kramer’s catch broke the previous record for a fish that was also caught in the Grand River in Ottawa County. Sage Colegrove, of Muskegon, held the record. Colegrove’s fish weighed 44.54 pounds and measured 38.5 inches.
October 13 ,2018 – Record Catfish in Colorado
AURORA, CO — A 20-year-old Aurora woman became Colorado’s newest fishing state-record holder after landing a 43-pound channel catfish at Aurora Reservoir on Oct. 4. The mammoth fish, caught by Jessica Walton, is the largest channel catfish ever caught in Colorado and the third consecutive state record taken from the Front Range reservoir in 15 months.
Walton caught the enormous fish at 6 p.m. using a night crawler, egg sinker and 20-pound test line. A novice angler who had landed just two fish in her life prior to her record catfish, Walton admits she was overwhelmed and “shocked” by her achievement.
(Not the great size of the fish – ed)
“When I first picked up the rod and started reeling I thought I was snagged on a rock,” said Walton. “I pulled again and that’s when the fish just took off. I reeled some more and the fish came towards the surface–that’s when we saw how big it was and I just started shaking.”
After 10 minutes of careful give-and-take, Walton landed her prize catch with the help of her boyfriend’s parents, John and Eva Clark.
The catfish measured 40 4/8 inches in length, boasted a 28 5/8-inch girth and tipped the scales at 43 pounds, 6 ounces—more than 7 pounds heavier than the previous 35-pound, 8-ounce record caught by Daris McKinnon at Aurora Reservoir on June 28, 2010.
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