Re: Safari Ya Liboi Na Ligh Ganana
It's been apparent for over three years that our East African friends are setting new standards by which the rest of us will need to measure our own successes. My own achievements seem pale in this new light but I'm rather inspired by their courage, self sacrifice, their cordial unity, attention to business, charitable efforts, long range strategy and unique insights, not to mention their spontaneity.
Their reports on EW are unique in all the world and the entire continent will no doubt ignite with a sort of fever for independence from the corporate order and a return to the abundance that characterized much of the continent before the invasion of missionaries, mercenaries and corporate terrorism in general.
Somalians were noted for their refinement before fairly recently and I don't think it's going to take much orgonite to induce a return to that happy condition. I think their current troubles are on account of their relative freedom from corporate encroachment and missionizing, as Ethiopians also managed to achieve. Both of those countries hosted enduring and ancient civilizations, as you know.
Any country can fall into the mess that Somalians find themselves in at the moment. Germany did for awhile but they snapped out of it and Somalia will, too, even without the help of orgonite, I'm sure. I think orgonite is going to make it happen faster and without as much travail, though.
If you take note of the prevailing winds you'll see that Somalia's and Ethiopia's weather comes from across the continent. I think that the increased and now regular rainfall in formerly very arid regions of Kenya and Southern Sudan have already begun to bring rain to Ethiopia and Somalia and that our friends are actual heralds as well as causative factors of the reversal of the downwind deserts to the east and north of Kenya.
Namibia is in a similar position in terms of a desert, next to the sea, not receiving rainfall directly from that sea but rather from across the continent. In that case, it's been raining in the Kalahari to the east and that region is perhaps no longer a desert. One confirmation that I received recently is from a professional pilot who flies across the Kalahari almost daily and he assured me that the region is now green rather than burnt-brown and yellow. This is almost eight years after George and Trevor flipped all the weather weaponry and death towers along the Indian Ocean coastline from Mozambique to the Cape of Good Hope, which is precisely when it started raining regularly across the Kalahari and into the narrow Namib Desert.
ToŮo's, Alejandro's and their Chilean companions similar efforts in the equally dry Atacama Desert in Chile and Peru have also produced increased rainfall even though that desert, which is also near the sea, gets no natural rainfall from that ocean but rather gets it from the prevailing winds from Argentina and Southern Brazil with the Andes Mountains as a formidable barrier.
We didn't see nearly as many death towers and weather weaponry in Africa (except in Johannesburg) as we've seen in Europe and North America and as others around the world in developed, populous nations also witness and this might be one reason that orgonite, widely distributed to farmers and fishermen, has been producing so much rainfall, there. Another factor that Carol and I witnessed is that Africa's energy matrix is just a lot more vital than anywhere else we've travelled in the world so we believe that this causes less orgonite to accomplish more than it could accomplish here in terms of environmental and social healing and balancing.
I think that North America was like when the Europeans arrived, which is also when the Southwestern American Desert was suddenly generated. In Roman times, North Africa was the breadbasket of the Roman Empire so the Sahara was either very small or didn't yet exist, then. I personally believe that all deserts are un-natural and are created by sorcery, which may include the newer weather weaponry since it is obviously subtle-energy technology.
I'm mentioning all this stuff because I think it's hard for people in the West to wrap our linear minds around what our African cohorts are achieving. The significance of their successes is so vast that it's sort of off our radar screen--we have nothing in our experience to relate it to, yet. I just thank God that they're posting these reports in the public record for fuller future recognition.
Fatuma, Chris and Nancy definitely have our heartfelt support and admiration. I'm sending them heart boosts every time I think of them throughout the day and I think of them an awful lot