As I walk through this world,
nothing can stop the Duke of Earl,
and you, you are my girl,
and no one can hurt you, oh, no.
And when I hold you,
you’ll be my Duchess, my Duchess of Earl,
and we’ll walk through my dukedom,
and a paradise we will share.
Yes, I, oh, I’m gonna love you, oh, oh,
nothing can stop me now,
’cause I’m the Duke of Earl,
so, hey, yeah, yeah, yeah.
Gene Chandler, from “The Duke of Earl”, 1962
I’ve loved that song since I was a small child. It’s one of the first pieces of music I can ever remember being impressed by.
As I rode my bike through SoHo a few weeks ago, there was an a cappella group on the street performing it, and I and many, many others suddenly stopped and flocked to hear. I wept for joy as I listened.
It’s October 2018, and the Great Artificial Drought has been broken by the slow, steady, widespread and ever-increasing distribution of Orgonite devices in the vicinity of the weather warfare infrastructure that many still mistakenly presume only carries cell phone traffic and weather radar data.
I’ve appended multiple recent news stories from around the world below to support that assertion.
You’ll notice that they all pointedly avoid mentioning that the record rainfall they document is part of a larger, planet-wide phenomenon. That’s a propaganda technique called “compartmentalization”.
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.
That’s why one of the articles I’ve appended below, headlined “Does Mount Everest’s record wet summer point to a ‘profound change’ in the Earth’s climate?”, reads “Rain and snow are falling on the world’s highest peak at twice their normal rates at a time of extreme weather globally, Chinese scientists say.”
And why it continues “It has been several months…we have not seen the blue sky for a day. The sky is always grim. The temperature is low. This is quite unusual.”
Claiming that a low temperature is unusual on Mt. Everest is a spectacular Satanic inversion.
As is “we have not seen the blue sky for a day”. They’ve hidden it behind “English is not his first language”; it’s devious – as written, it means “it’s only been cloudy for one day.” When the meaning is the opposite, “it’s been cloudy for days upon days”, or “there hasn’t been even one day in which it’s been cloudless.”
Putting two such inversions back-to-back like that is intended to blind and bewilder the reader. They hope that, later in the article, when they get to telling you What To Think, you’ll be relieved, and gobble it all right up, without question.
It’s tiresome to have to review such things. But I think it’s important for readers to wake up and realize how deep and complex the black art of propaganda actually is.
Numerous stories below tirelessly equate record rainfall with flooding, and woe, and all take care to avoid saying how that rainfall is driving record harvests, and recovering wetlands, and booming and burgeoning bird populations, and so on.
Most fortunately for us all, lies, half-truths and omissions are not part of some sort of all-powerful mechanism, in fact, they are quite the opposite. The most important and truthful movie ever made, “An Inconvenient Truth”, is never shown on TV, nor in schools, because propaganda has a lifespan, and the sort that’s used when this subject is discussed is more formulaic and shopworn than most.
I hope you recall that, ten years or so ago, Al Gore firmly assured us that the arctic would be ice-free by 2014. Fast forward to today, 2018, and a current article referencing Gore and the 2014 date bravely states “On current trends, the Arctic will be ice-free in summer by 2040.”
I’m currently reading a history of New York that talks about a religious cult from the 1800’s, whose head charlatan said that the world would end on date X. A lot of people bought the bullshit, ran around the streets proclaiming it, gave up their possessions, the whole nine. Well, the day came and went, and, unperturbed, he bravely set a second date. His cult lost some rubes, but, perhaps not-so-amazingly, given the Gore story, kept some others. I’m more than pleased to conclude that the second date came and went, and the psychotic con artist was finally forced to fold his tent and leave town.
Don’t forget, we’ve got animal species reappearing where they haven’t been for a very long time, and there is, of course, an etheric level to that phenomenon. To preserve current programming levels, affirm “there’s no such thing as the Ether.”
As the planet continues to heal and transform from the etheric wounds deliberately inflicted upon it for literally Millenia, we’re going to be faced with ever more epic positive changes, and there will be no more explaining them away, or pointing in a different direction, and hoping no one notices them.
In the meantime, if you aren’t doing so already, please consider distributing simple, inexpensive Orgonite devices where you live and work today, and maybe even sharing your experiences here on this weblog.
Perhaps just score a bunch and put them around your house and property. Or give them to friends as gifts. I’ve never had anyone react negatively, in any way, when I’ve given them Orgonite, even if they were not and are not at a level where they could intellectually talk about the matter.
I think they look good on top of or near electronic equipment, because form follows function. Although no one sees the ones that sit on top of the beer kegs in my kegmeister.
When my wife and I moved into our new apartment in New York, it had a lot of bad energy. There was a bunch of standing water at the bottom of a masonry chute down the center of the building, our kitchen and living room windows looking directly out on it. I had the water vacuumed out. My wife (who, some years ago, now, told me that she didn’t “trust Orgonite”) said, verbatim, “please put some of your energy cleaning equipment there.”
So I did (smirks grimly).
Can you see how the Bad Guys are done, finito, kaput?
Re: trusting Orgonite, at that time, I replied “it’s reputed to be a simple device, like a cigarette lighter. It works, or it doesn’t; I am correct or I have been duped, and we’ll see soon enough.”
The beauty of this is that you don’t have to be like Gare, and gift entire nations.
Although I dare you to beat Gare.
Or at least invest twenty bucks and put three TBs around a negative energy generating focal point of your choice. I assure you, you’ll feel good about the situation.
I’m writing this thread for numerous reasons, but one of them is to try to be a force-multiplier. So that some subset of readers will take direct positive action based upon what I’m writing, so that my time spent on this effort is most efficient and effective.
Thanks for reading, looking forward to hearing from some well-intended subset of this readership in the wider weblog.
August 2, 2018 – North Carolina – Rainfall Records Set Across North Carolina During Soggy July
Rainfall records were set from the mountains to the coast during North Carolina in July, and the National Weather Service suggests August will bring more of the same.
A National Weather Service meteorologist said Thursday that weather patterns are suggesting August in North Carolina will bear a soggy resemblance to July, when rainfall records were set from the mountains to the coast.
“Late August and September are the peak of tropical season. That wouldn’t be good news,” National Weather Service meteorologist Phil Badgett said. “The pattern has yet to be determined, but at least through the next 30-day period, it looks like a continued wet pattern throughout North Carolina.”
Badgett said while the rains appear set to return late next week, the upcoming weekend will be dry.
(Will return…are set to return…appear set to return…three layers of hedging – ed)
“Sometimes, we do have a recurrence of patterns and we might be going through this again. Rain will be above average but not as heavy,” he said, referring to next week and the rest of the month.
The weather service reported Cape Hatteras got 20.31 inches (50 centimeters) of rain last month, well above the normal of 4.99 inches (12.66 centimeters), based on a 30-year average. It’s the wettest July on record and the second wettest month ever, trailing only the 21.40 inches (54 centimeters) that fell on Cape Hatteras in September 1999 due to Hurricane Floyd.
(It’s 307% above normal. I know, because I had to do the math. They gave you the numbers, but carefully witheld the much more impactful statistic, then described a tripling as “well above.” – )
Through July 31, Cape Hatteras had 55.53 inches (1.4 meters) of rain in 2018. The average for a comparable period is 31.01 inches (78 centimeters), Badgett said.
(That’s 79% above average. I know, because I had to do the math. They gave you the numbers, but carefully witheld the much more impactful statistic. – ed)
Heavy rains dropped without the aid of a tropical system left local roads covered with water that had no place to go.
Wait, what? Why does a tropical system or its lack change where water goes? Incredible confabulating, pure bullshit. – ed)
“The flooding is very reminiscent of (hurricane) Matthew,” said Sam Walker III, news director for Max Radio and the Outer Banks Voice. “Some of the same homes and businesses that got flooded by that storm in 2015 have taken on water again during the heaviest of storms.”
The Outer Banks Voice reported the rain was a benefit to local businesses. Restaurants reported their best lunch crowds when drenching rain fell on July 23, while liquor stores in Kitty Hawk and Kill Devil Hills combined for $90,000 in sales the same day.
Elsewhere, Wilmington, with 17.10 inches (43 centimeters), and Asheville, with 6.58 inches (16 centimeters), also set records for the month. Charlotte got 5.96 inches (15 centimeters) in the month and Greensboro had 6.04 inches (15 centimeters), both above averages for the month.
(The tight-lipped “above” erasing any more-accurate statistics – ed)
Asheville reported 6.58 inches (16 centimeters) in July, well above the normal of 4.31 (10 centimeters). The rains led to flash flooding across portions of the mountains.
(That’s 60% above normal. I know, because I had to do the math. They gave you the numbers, but carefully witheld the much more impactful statistic, then described 60% as “well above.” – ed)
August 11, 2018 – Does Mount Everest’s record wet summer point to a ‘profound change’ in the Earth’s climate?
Rain and snow are falling on the world’s highest peak at twice their normal rates at a time of extreme weather globally, Chinese scientists say
In an extraordinary event for the world’s highest peak, rain and snow are falling on Mount Everest this summer at twice their normal rates, reflecting a global trend of extreme weather and perhaps even a “profound change” in the Earth’s climate system, scientists have warned.
“It has been several months,” said Wang Zhongyan, executive director of the Qomolangma Atmospheric and Environmental Observation and Research Station, located on the giant mountain’s northern slope.
“We have not seen the blue sky for a day. The sky is always grim. The temperature is low. This is quite unusual.”
October 1, 2018 – Iowa – Rain won’t go away: October piles on following September’s record
WATERLOO — September 2018 was officially the wettest month of all time in the city with 13.35 inches of rain.
(Carefully makes no mention of the previous record. When it was, what the difference was between the old record and the new. – ed)
And October is off to a fast start of its own. Waterloo set a rainfall record for Oct. 1 with 2.07 inches at the airport, according to Mark Schnackenberg, chief meteorologist at KWWL-TV. The previous record for Oct. 1 was 1.39 inches in 2009.
(That’s 48% above the previous record. I know, because I had to do the math. They gave you the numbers, but carefully witheld the much more impactful statistic. Such records are usually broken by tiny margins. – ed)
But totals were much heavier in some Waterloo locations, with radar estimates upwards of 4 inches. One Courier reader said in an email their rain gauge registered 4.5 inches on Monday alone.
(Can you see how the official record is rigged down two inches from the actual rainfall? – ed)
“There’s quite a difference between downtown and the airport. If that (airport) gauge was downtown, this could be the wettest October ever on Day 1,” Schnackenberg said.
The wettest October on record in Waterloo had 5.86 inches of rain in 2009. Average for the month is 2.48 inches.
So far Waterloo has received 45.49 inches of precipitation, rain and snow, in 2018, 16.49 inches above normal.
(Did you notice that they gave you the numbers, but carefully avoided providing the percentage decrease between them? So I had to do the math. It’s 29% above normal. – ed)
Scattered thunderstorms, a few severe, hit parts of Northeast Iowa Sunday night and Monday. Heavy rain inundated streets and neighborhoods, filling some basements in the Cedar Valley. Liberty Park at West Ninth and Mitchell streets in Waterloo looked like a lake.
Minor stream and river rises were reported in Fayette and Clayton counties, and ponding of water on low-lying roads was widespread.
The city of Waterloo closed its yard waste compost facility Monday due to flooding. The facility will reopen when conditions permit.
Due to rising water in Black Hawk Creek, the city of Waterloo Public Works Department closed the Fletcher Avenue flood gates. The gates will reopen as soon as the flood waters recede.
Today and Wednesday look dry, but periodic rain and thunderstorms with moderate to heavy rainfall are expected Thursday through this weekend.
“With the upcoming rainfall potential over the next week, and given the fact that we’ve already been very wet, if we get additional rain, certainly flooding’s going to be an additional concern,” said meteorologist Craig Cogil with the National Weather Service’s Des Moines bureau.
There is moderate flooding on Black Hawk Creek at Hudson from the Black Hawk/Grundy county line to the Cedar River in Waterloo. The creek is expected to crest at 15.5 feet, or 1.5 feet above its 13-foot flood level tonight, before falling below flood stage Thursday morning. At 15.5 feet, Ranchero Road in Waterloo is under water.
A minor flood watch is in effect for the Cedar River in Cedar Falls, from the West Fork to the Cedar Falls/Waterloo city line. The river is expected to crest at 88.6 feet, or 0.6 feet above its 88-foot flood level, on Wednesday afternoon before falling below flood stage Thursday morning.
October 3, 2018 – Qatar – Flash Floods After Year’s Worth of Rain in One Day
October 3, 2018 – Croatia – A storm brought record rainfall and flooding to the historic city of Dubrovnik in Croatia on 02 October, 2018.
According to Croatian public broadcaster HRT, 259.2 mm of rain fell between 05:00 and 08:00 local time, 02 October. This is the highest ever amount recorded in a single day in the country.
Flooding appeared to be minor, although did cause some damage to buildings and a number of roads had to be closed. State Administration for Protection and Rescue (DUZS) said that by around 22:00, teams had carried out 68 interventions for pumping flood water and clearing debris around the city. DUZS said the worst problems for traffic were around entrances to the Old Town and in the Gruž neighbourhood further north. Much of the flood water has since receded.
The public health authority announced that flooding had made water supply unsafe to drink in several areas around Dubrovnik.
Croatian Meteorological and Hydrological Service (DHMZ) said that Hvar, a port and resort town around 150 km north west of Dubrovnik, recorded 86.2 mm of rain in 24 hours to early 03 October, 2018.
Last updated: October 4, 2018
Event Croatia, October 2018
Date October 2 to October 3, 2018
Type Urban flood
Cause Extreme rainfall
A – Dubrovnik
B – Hvar
Rainfall level 259.2 mm in 24 hours
Dubrovnik – October 2 to October 2, 2018
The rain fell between 05:00 and 08:00 local time. This is the highest ever amount recorded in a single day in the country.
Rainfall level 86.2 mm in 24 hours
(Makes no mention of the previous record – when it happened, what the difference was between them. – ed)
October 23, 2018 – China – Major flooding in Beijing after the heaviest rain storm in 60 years
Beijing residents have expressed fury after the worst rains to hit the Chinese capital in more than 60 years left at least 37 people dead, with at least another seven still missing. Many said lives could have been saved and some of the worst devastation avoided if a better warning system had been in place, and criticised the city’s antiquated water infrastructure.
(Nothing but generalities. No specific information. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. – ed)
October 25, 2018 – Texas – It’s official: This month is now the wettest October in Dallas-Fort Worth’s history
Widespread showers that moved through Dallas-Fort Worth on Wednesday produced enough rain to make this month the wettest October on record.
DFW International Airport recorded 2.21 inches of rain, putting October’s total at 14.51 inches, according to the National Weather Service. The previous record was 14.18 inches in 1981.
(They imply it was just enough rain to break the record. Did you notice they gave you the numbers, but carefully avoided providing the percentage increase between them? That’s deliberate hedging, and so I had to do the math. 14.18 to 14.51 is 2.3% above the previous record. Such records are usually broken by tiny margins. – ed)
This month comes after the wettest September on record, with 12.69 inches of rain. Together September and October have made this the wettest fall on record, with one month to go — meteorological fall runs from September to November. The last time the region had back-to-back months with record precipitation totals was in February and March 1945.
The main cause for all of this rain was a consistent area of high pressure over North Texas that moved out of the area as the summer came to close, according to Lee Carlaw, a National Weather Service meteorologist. That allowed an area of low pressure to move in and essentially “act as a pump” for moisture from the Gulf of Mexico to reach North Texas, he said.
(Makes no mention of other record rainfall around the world. – ed)
Remnants of two or three tropical systems this fall have played a “minor role” in the increased rain, Carlaw said, but the area of low pressure has played the largest role.
October’s rain puts the 2018 total at 49.41 inches, making this year the seventh-wettest year on record. The wettest was 2015, when DFW Airport recorded 62.61 inches of rain.
(The rainiest years in history within the years covered by this thread – ed)
With two months to go and one forecast predicting a good chance of above-average precipitation in November, 2018 could move up a few spots on the list — just two more inches of rain would move 2018 to the third-wettest year on record.
(Tireless spin against “rainiest years in history” – ed)
Although so much consistent rainfall can be alarming, Carlaw said it’s difficult to definitively connect two consecutive months of record-setting rain to something such as climate change. Carlaw added that such trends develop over a longer period of time than two months.
(A bold Satanic inversion. Plays like they aren’t saying it’s “climate change”, like they’re trying to keep their “actual scientist” hats on, while saying that very thing. “Climate change” is general. As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of propaganda. – ed)Subscribe Share on Facebook