Chapel of the Architect

      2 Comments on Chapel of the Architect

On February 12 I went gifting in Mafra, Portugal, starting off with a strech of road between two roundabouts that was stressful to pass by. This is near a couple of memorials and what I suppose are the nearby army base’s officers barracks, as they are quiet, nicer looking buildings situated on a hilltop that overlooks the region.


Lot’s of cats in a nearby small street – as you may have guessed there are a lot of these.


I believe this is some kind of war memorial.

Some Towerbusters (TBs) were dropped near the spots that seemed relevant. I’d planned to leave an HHG under a lookout point but that road is private. I think enough orgonite was used but I really wanted to have a Holy Handgrenade (HHG) there 😉 It can be done later from behind the military base, on a park that is open to the public.

After coming back to the car I felt the antennas near the post office and court needed some orgonite – I realised this by getting a characteristic type of headache, which is a common signal for negative energy – another one is a tightness of the stomach.

The place where most TBs had been left there in a previous gifting sortie was more or less abandoned but not impossible to be “cleaned” by the owners, so I went around in the streets and dropped orgonite in places which seemed less likely to be disturbed.


Some of the antennas nearby.


This domed building left me curious – it turns out it’s the fancy new city hall. I’ll pass by sometime and see how it feels. Imponent buildings are usually good targets 😉


After this I moved to a previously gifted middle of town, where the big sports complex, the schools, the hospital and some industry is situated. Everything felt good there but I left a TB on a very nice spot, near the industry but with a lot of nature – it felt right to do it.


The nearby small church of St. Andrew, previousy gifted, was also good.


From there I moved to the cemetary, which was a couple of minutes driving. The place felt heavy on arrival but after the gifting there was much relief and the air seemed to clear up. I left the place in high spirits 🙂

After this was the turn of the local buildings of the national emergency department – it got some TBs. The name it has is something like “civilian protection” and I know some people who work and have worked there.

One time I was discussion with one of them how a hit and run driver in Portugal had been caught because her new car – like all new cars – had a built in GPS that no one is ever told about, is not documented anywhere and is probably not very easy to disable. I commented that it’s good she was caught but that it was a problem people not being informed about it. My interlocutor, whom I consider a rational man, seemed to take this secrecy as something normal. I guess common sense is an oxymoron 😎


Another previously gifted antenna, this one near the highway. It felt good so I moved on.


The last target of the day was a chapel in a hard to access place. It’s a beautiful, relatively isolated valley and you can follow the asphalt road for a while but unless your vehicle is all-wheel drive you’ll have to walk the last half a mile or so.

On the way down I met a guy who was busy with putting some signs up. It seems there is an official walking trail that crosses Europe, from Portugal to Russia, and the only bit that hadn’t been marked was a local stretch which he was taking care of. It is very beautiful to walk in some of these places as I’ve been lucky enough to find.

Almost at the end of the path there is a modern bridge which can support vehicles and water running underneath. After a few steps you have the chapel on the right, while continuing on the path leads to a small, old bridge and beyond that a trail and a small village a couple of miles away, on the other side of the mountain. Near the bridge two streams meet and become one which flows West, to the sea nearby. The water naturally got some Towerbusters.


While following the path down, the energy of that area already felt special and very good. I became convinced there could be a vortex nearby.


The small bridge with the old tool shed behind, as seen from the West.

Another reason to think of a vortex was the chapel itself was quite isolated. There are no houses nearby, only a building which seems to have had agricultural use in the past. I left a Holy Handgrenade nearby and went up to the chapel where I could enjoy the sun and local energy. It felt great there and I spent a while figuring out wheter I had done enough.



Pictures of the chapel, called ‘of Our Lady of the Arquitect’ (same name as the valley).


There was something nagging at me, so just before leaving I decided to climb further up the mountain behind the chapel, where I figured the vortex was located. It didn’t feel particularly special at the place where I left a second HHG but it seemed to be at least closer. I figured the nearby HHG was enough and left, wondering what more amazing things those paths were hiding 😉

2 thoughts on “Chapel of the Architect

  1. James Hillier

    Wow! Well done! I know I should know but what does ‘tb’s’ stand for? I will very soon be producing vast quantities of Organite to distribute here in Ireland . . . You have inspired me. I’ve also purchased a large amount of shungite powder and small rocks from source in Russia to amplify the Organite and help the insects, especially bees to thrive.
    Many thanks for the account of your travels!
    Love from Jamie and Jacinta, Mountains of Tipperary
    Love 💝

  2. Carlos Silva

    You’re absolutely right! Terms like TB and HHG might be foreign to newcomers and we should strive to not let that become a barrier. TB means Towerbuster, which is usually a 3oz piece of orgonite and HHG means Holy HandGrenade, and that’s also an orgonite piece – HHGs can vary from 9oz to much larger sizes. Both types are used regularly to disable death-energy-producing equipment, like the mobile network antennas.

    You can learn more about different types of orgonite and how to produce them by following this link

    Thank you for your kind words, James. I’m glad you got inspired from it and will start gifting soon. Feel free to share your adventures here so that others can get inspired too!

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