Social Media Strike!

By Larry Sanger | 25 June 2019 LARRY SANGER — On July 4 and 5 (at least one day), people with serious grievances against social media — including you? — will go on strike. You […]

Food fertilizer punches the Gulf in the gut

Record-setting rains have left Midwest cropland bogged down with so much water that many farmers have been forced to delay planting. Typically, 96% of U.S. corn crops are already planted come June,1 but in 2019 only 67% were planted as of early June — and in some states, like Indiana and Illinois, rates were as low as 31% and 45%, respectively.2

The implications of the deluge of rain, and resulting flooding, spread far beyond the agricultural fields themselves, however. There are 18 major river basins3 in the continental U.S., with the largest belonging to rivers that feed the Mississippi river.4 What is upstream will travel downstream, and this includes runoff from agricultural lands.

Pollution in the form of agricultural runoff has been linked to an excess of nutrients in waterways that leads to algae overgrowth, depleting the water of oxygen and killing fish and other marine life in expansive dead zones.

Rains may lead to ‘very large’ dead zone in Gulf of Mexico

With the high levels of spring and summer rains seen in many parts of the Midwest, scientists are predicting that the dead zone in the Gulf of Mexico will be close in size to the record-setting 8,776 square-mile dead zone measured in 2017.

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) estimated that the summer 2019 dead zone in the Gulf of Mexico will reach roughly 7,829 miles, which is about the size of the state of Massachusetts, and bigger than the 5,770 square-mile five-year average size.5 According to NOAA:6

“A major factor contributing to the large dead zone this year is the abnormally high amount of spring rainfall in many parts of the Mississippi River watershed, which led to record high river flows and much larger nutrient loading to the Gulf of Mexico. This past May, discharge in the Mississippi and Atchafalaya rivers was about 67% above the long-term average between 1980 and 2018.

USGS [U.S. Geological Survey] estimates that this larger-than average river discharge carried 156,000 metric tons of nitrate and 25,300 metric tons of phosphorus into the Gulf of Mexico in May alone. These nitrate loads were about 18% above the long-term average, and phosphorus loads were about 49% above the long-term average.”

According to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), manure from industrial agriculture is the primary source of nitrogen and phosphorus in surface waterways and groundwater.7 However, runoff from chemical fertilizers spread on agricultural fields also contributes.

In dead zones, animals in the area can suffocate and die, with those unable to easily swim away, such as burrowing crabs and worms in the sediment, being most affected. Other species, like shrimp and eels, may be forced to swim to shallower waters to find oxygen.8

In hypoxic marine areas, or waters with low or depleted oxygen levels (defined in the U.S. as dissolved oxygen equal or less than 2 mg/L, or parts per million (ppm)9), widespread die-offs of fish and shellfish, along with slowed and stunted growth, is common.10

In economic terms, trends in the prices of brown shrimp in the Gulf of Mexico reveal a pattern of spikes in prices of large shrimp compared to smaller ones in the late spring and summer — when the dead zones occur.11

“Because fishermen are catching more small shrimp and fewer large ones during these months, the price of small shrimp goes down and the price of large ones goes up, creating a short-term disturbance in the market that we can track,” study author Martin D. Smith at Duke’s Nicholas School of the Environment explained.12 But that’s only one of the risks of agricultural pollution to U.S. waterways.

65% of US coastal waters degraded by excessive nutrients

Excess nitrogen and phosphorus from agricultural fertilizer runoff and other sources have led to moderate to severe degradation in 65% of the estuaries and coastal waters in the U.S., according to NOAA.13 The excess nutrient load kicks off a process known as eutrophication, fueling the growth of large algae blooms.

Some of the algae is toxic in itself, but they also form large mats that block sunlight from reaching the water. When the algae die, the problems only get worse, as the decomposing biomass sucks dissolved oxygen out of the water near the bottom, leading to hypoxic, low-oxygen zones. Any creatures that aren’t able to swim away may suffocate and die.14

Eutrophication can also cause the production of carbon dioxide, which leads to a lowered pH in seawater sometimes referred to as ocean acidification. “This slows the growth of fish and shellfish, may prevent shell formation in bivalve mollusks, and reduces the catch of commercial and recreational fisheries, leading to smaller harvests and more expensive seafood,” NOAA explains.15

Further, at least one study has found that hypoxia in the northern Gulf of Mexico could reduce the abundance of Atlantic croaker by 25 percent over a 140-year period.16

Various solutions have been proposed, including enlisting farmed oysters to help reduce nutrients in the water.17 However, their efficiency at removing nutrients was comparable to that achieved by using agricultural and stormwater best management practices.

According to Louisiana State University marine ecologist Nancy Rabalais, who worked on forecasts that suggest the Gulf of Mexico dead zone could be even larger in scale than NOAA’s estimate at 8,717 square miles in summer 2019, treating the problem at its source — in the farms and cities of the Mississippi watershed — is the only long-term solution to stopping the Gulf of Mexico dead zone.18

Fertilizer runoff reductions needed to shrink Gulf dead zone

An intergovernmental panel devised an action plan to reduce fertilizer runoff so the Gulf of Mexico dead zone can shrink to 1,950 square miles by 2035. To achieve this, a study that used four computer models, published in PNAS, found a 59% reduction in nitrogen runoff to the Mississippi River will be necessary.19

Study author Professor Emeritus Don Scavia, at the University of Michigan, put it quite clearly: “The bottom line is that we will never reach the action plan’s goal of 1,950 square miles until more serious actions are taken to reduce the loss of Midwest fertilizers into the Mississippi River system.”20

Unfortunately, according to LSU, “No reductions in the nitrate loading from the Mississippi River to the Gulf of Mexico have occurred in the last few decades.”21

While it’s easy to understand the massive effect a large river like the Mississippi has on waters downstream, small streams and wetlands also play an important role in larger downstream waterways. This even includes small streams that only flow after heavy rainfall.

This revelation came from a U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) report, which reviewed more than 1,200 peer-reviewed scientific studies.22 The study “unequivocally demonstrates that streams, regardless of their size or frequency of flow, are connected to downstream waters and strongly influence their function.”23

In addition, wetlands, floodplains and open waters in transitional areas located between land and water ecosystems (known as riparian areas) act as buffers in helping protect downstream waters from pollution.

Wetlands and floodplains not in riparian areas were also found to affect the integrity of downstream waters, even when they lacked surface water connections. “Some potential benefits of these wetlands are due to their isolation rather than their connectivity,” the report noted.

Intensive ag contributes most nitrogen pollution to river basin

It’s not surprising that areas with an abundance of agriculture, like the state of Iowa, would contribute more than their share of nitrogen pollution. One study published in PLOS One set out to quantify Iowa’s contribution of nitrogen pollution to the Mississippi river,24 which was named the second-most polluted waterway in the U.S. in 2012.25 In 2019 it’s the seventh-most polluted river in the world.26

There are well over 14,000 concentrated animal feeding operations (CAFOs) in Iowa, primarily medium and large in size and housing pigs.27 Genetically engineered corn and soy crops are also prolific. In the 2016 State of the River Report by the Mississippi National River and Recreation Area,28 the greatest source of chemical contamination to the river was found to be agricultural runoff.

For the PLOS One study, stream nitrate and discharge data were collected from 1999 until 2016 at 23 Iowa stream sites near watershed outlets. The results confirm that much of the nitrates devastating the Mississippi river are coming from Iowa. Iowa contributes an average of 29% of the nitrate load to the Mississippi-Atchafalaya Basin, 45% to the Upper Mississippi River Basin and 55% to the Missouri River Basin.

The amount of nitrates Iowa contributes to the Mississippi is larger than would be expected for the amount of water flowing into rivers in the area. While Iowa is one of 12 states that committed to a nutrient-reduction strategy to try to stop the Gulf of Mexico dead zone from worsening, the study notes, this “will be very difficult to achieve if nitrate retention cannot be improved in Iowa.”29

Regenerative, grass fed, biodynamic agriculture is the answer

The solution to reducing the Gulf of Mexico dead zone lies in changing agricultural practices from industrial to regenerative. Choosing grass fed products like grass fed beef and bison over those raised in CAFOs is one solution that we can all take part in. Choosing biodynamically grown food is another positive solution that can improve fertilizer runoff and the environment as a whole.

The use of regenerative agriculture techniques like cover crops and no-till farming, which improve soil health and reduce runoff and the need for chemical fertilizers and herbicides, which then benefits waterways, is essential, as is looking for alternatives to growing corn for ethanol. According to the PNAS study:30

“With little documented progress in loads or hypoxic extent, clearly something more or something different is needed. Several analyses have demonstrated a range of approaches and potential pathways toward the desired load reduction, including altering fertilizer application rates, using cover crops, nutrient management, alternatives to corn-based biofuels, and combinations of the above.

Most of these studies emphasize the value of targeting funding to locations and practices that make the most difference. It is time to ask what is preventing more extensive implementation of some or all of these strategies.”

Sourcing your foods from a local grass fed, biodynamic farmer is one of the best ways to take part on an individual level to stop the growing dead zone in the Gulf of Mexico.

NY bill removes vaccine exemptions without public hearing

Analysis by Barbara Loe Fisher

On June 13, 2019, the New York legislature quickly pushed a bill (A2371) to repeal the religious exemption to vaccination through both the Assembly and Senate in one day with no public hearings.1

The unprecedented legislative coup, which cut the citizens of New York out of participating in the law making process, culminated in the Governor of New York Andrew Cuomo immediately signing the bill into law.2,3 The Assembly narrowly voted 77 to 53 to approve the bill, after passing with a margin of only one vote out of the Assembly Health Committee, and then the Senate approved the bill 36 to 26.4

Bill violates human rights

“This new law, which was rammed through the New York legislature in one day without public participation in the democratic process violates the human right to hold religious and spiritual beliefs that honor and protect bodily integrity,” said Barbara Loe Fisher, Co-founder and President of the National Vaccine Information Center.

“When a government has to resort to forcing parents to choose between violating their religious beliefs and conscience or giving their children a school education, that government has chosen to rule by fear and coercion and will lose the respect and trust of the people.”

The bill’s sponsors, attorney Senator Brad Hoylman (D-Manhattan) and attorney Assembly Member Jeffrey Dinowitz (D-Bronx), the New York State Health Commissioner and attorney Howard Zucker, MD justified the action based on more than 800 cases of measles reported in several New York City neighborhoods since September 2018.

As of June 6, 2019, there had been 1,022 cases of measles reported in the U.S. population of 328 million people with 266 cases occurring in Rockland County, New York and 588 cases in New York City since last fall.5

However, there have been no cases of measles reported among children attending school with religious exemptions, and the CDC has stated that 97 percent of children attending kindergarten in New York in the 2017-2018 school year had received two doses of MMR vaccine.6

Faux fear drives unconscionable legislation

In a special report about measles and MMR vaccine published on May 25, 2019, NVIC provided scientific evidence published in the medical literature that:7

Vaccinated mothers no longer have measles maternal antibodies to transfer to their newborns to protect them in the first year of life, so infants are susceptible to measles from birth

Fully vaccinated children and adults can get wild type measles and infect others without showing any symptoms;

Subclinical cases of measles in vaccinated persons are not being identified or reported;

MMR vaccine strains no longer match currently circulating wild type measles strains;

MMR vaccine acquired immunity is waning in older children and adults

Many cases of measles in the U.S. and other countries are occurring in vaccinated adults with waning immunity

“It was a very dark day in New York for families with vaccine injured children,” said Dawn Richardson, NVIC’s Director of Advocacy. “They had to witness industry backed misinformation being manipulated for the purpose of denying parents the right to obtain an exemption for sincere religious beliefs for children dependent on critical special education and therapies received at school.”

She added, “The democratic process is designed to be inclusive and move slowly and deliberatively over the course of an entire legislative session but, in New York this year the democratic process was subverted, betraying those affected the most by this one day political stunt. At the end of the day, removing longstanding religious belief exemptions will not prevent measles from circulating in New York or any other state.”

Some forced to move to protect their child’s welfare

About 24,000 children in New York currently attend school with a religious exemption to vaccination (0.8 percent of all students).8 Those children now will have to immediately get all state mandate vaccines according to the schedule published by the federal Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices or be home schooled next school year.9

Some families have said they will have to move out of the state because their children are already vaccine injured or have brain and immune system disorders that do not qualify for medical exemptions under narrow federal vaccine use guidelines.10

“New York has joined Mississippi, West Virginia, Maine and California as states that do not respect freedom of thought, conscience and religious beliefs, which are foundational liberties considered to be among the most important human rights,” said Loe Fisher.

“This action by the government of New York will only reinvigorate the vaccine safety and informed consent movement founded in 1982 by parents of DPT vaccine injured children. Today, more Americans understand that “no exceptions” public health laws, which force use of a liability free pharmaceutical product in the name of the greater good, is a prescription for tyranny.”

On June 7, 2019, Crain’s New York Business reported that The Partnership for New York City, which represents more than 350 major city employers, wrote a letter to legislators calling for an end to religious exemptions to vaccinations.11

Among the business group’s members and partners are Pfizer, Johnson & Johnson, Google, Inc., Microsoft Corp., Omnicon Public Relations Group, Anthem Empire Blue Cross/Blue Shield and top corporate investment and entrepreneurial firms.12

On June 12, 2019, the Albany Business Review published an article about the plans of ILUM Health Solutions, a subsidiary of vaccine industry giant Merck & Co, Inc., to create 115 new jobs in the Albany area over the next five years, investing 48 million.13

Uh-oh — What’s in your Cheerios?

Popular breakfast foods often marketed and fed to children continue to test positive for residues of glyphosate, the active ingredient in Roundup herbicide. Glyphosate is the subject of lawsuits filed by more than 13,000 plaintiffs, who allege they developed cancer due to exposure to the ubiquitous chemical in Roundup and other glyphosate-based weed killers.1

A number of cities, counties, states and countries have already moved to ban glyphosate or impose restrictions on its use. This includes Austria, which announced in June 2019 plans to ban the chemical within the year.2 In the U.S., however, use continues unabated and, since 1974, more than 1.6 billion kilograms of glyphosate (3.5 billion pounds) have been applied.3

Writing in Environmental Sciences Europe, researchers even stated, “In 2014, farmers sprayed enough glyphosate to apply ~1.0 kg/ha (0.8 pound/acre) on every hectare (2.47 acres) of U.S.-cultivated cropland and nearly 0.53 kg/ha (0.47 pounds/acre) on all cropland worldwide.”

The end result of this rampant chemical usage is that glyphosate is showing up everywhere — in breastmilk, water,4 disposable diapers5 and honey, for instance. Residues of the chemical have consistently shown up in popular breakfast foods as well, including oat breakfast cereals consumed by many children.

How much glyphosate is in your Cheerios?

The Environmental Working Group (EWG) commissioned another round of glyphosate testing on 21 oat-based cereal and snack products. EWG purchased the products online, then packed and shipped about 300 grams of each to Anresco Laboratories in San Francisco. There, liquid chromatography tandem mass spectrometry was used to analyze glyphosate levels.

The chemical was found in all 21 products, with all but four of them coming in higher than EWG’s benchmark for lifetime cancer risk in children, which is 160 parts per billion (ppb). The results were as follows:6

Product Type Variety Glyphosate (ppb)

Oat breakfast cereal

Honey Nut Cheerios


Oat breakfast cereal

Cheerios Toasted Whole Grain Oat Cereal


Oat breakfast cereal

Chocolate Peanut Butter Cheerios


Oat breakfast cereal

Cheerios Oat Crunch Cinnamon


Oat breakfast cereal

Honey Nut Cheerios Medley Crunch


Oat breakfast cereal

Multi Grain Cheerios


Oat breakfast cereal

Nature Valley Baked Oat Bites



Nature Valley Granola Peanut Butter Creamy & Crunchy



Nature Valley Granola Protein Oats n Dark Chocolate


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Fruit & Nut Chewy Trail Mix Granola Bars, Dark Chocolate & Nut


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Fruit & Nut Chewy Trail Mix Granola Bars, Dark Chocolate Cherry


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Sweet & Salty Nut granola bars, Cashew


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Crunchy granola bars, Oats and Honey


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Crunchy granola bars, Peanut Butter


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Crunchy granola bars, Maple Brown Sugar


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Soft-Baked Oatmeal Squares, Blueberry


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Soft-Baked Oatmeal Squares, Cinnamon Brown Sugar


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Granola Cups, Almond Butter


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Granola Cups, Peanut Butter Chocolate


Snack or snack bar

Nature Valley Biscuits with Almond Butter


Snack or snack bar

Fiber One Oatmeal Raisin soft-baked cookies


Source: EWG, from tests in May 2019

Past EWG tests also revealed weed killer in cereal

“The new tests confirm and amplify EWG’s findings from tests in July and October of last year, with levels of glyphosate consistently above EWG’s children’s health benchmark,” EWG stated, referring to past testing from 2018.7

In the July testing, 43 out of 45 food products made with conventionally grown oats tested positive for glyphosate, 31 of which had glyphosate levels higher than EWG scientists believe would be protective of children’s health.8

Examples of foods with detectable levels of glyphosate include Quaker Dinosaur Eggs instant oatmeal and, as in the featured study, Cheerios cereal, Nature Valley granola bars, Quaker steel cut oats and Back to Nature Classic Granola. Even out of the 16 organic oat foods tested, five contained glyphosate, although at levels below EWG’s health benchmark of 160 ppb.

Follow-up testing of another 28 samples of oat-based cereal and other oat-based foods marketed to children found glyphosate in all the samples tested, with 26 of them coming in above EWG’s health benchmark.

Again, glyphosate was detected in General Mills’ Cheerios and a host of Quaker brand products such as instant oatmeal, breakfast cereal and snack bars. The highest glyphosate level — 2,837 ppb — was found in Quaker Oatmeal Squares breakfast cereal.

Additional independent testing finds glyphosate in cereal, beans

In testing done by Friends of the Earth (FOE), 100 percent of oat cereal samples also tested positive for residues of glyphosate.9 FOE tested store-brand cereal, beans and produce from the top four food retailers in the U.S.: Walmart, Kroger, Costco and Albertsons/Safeway.

Altogether, 132 samples of house brand samples were tested from more than 30 U.S. stores in 15 states. Residues of glyphosate and other pesticides — neonicotinoids and organophosphates — were found, with glyphosate being detected in 100% of oat cereal and pinto bean samples tested.

The average level of glyphosate in cereal samples was 360 ppb, but some of the cereal samples contained residues as high as 931 ppb. As for pinto beans, levels were found up to 1,128 ppb, although average glyphosate levels were 509 ppb — 4.5 times higher than EWG’s benchmark. According to FOE:10

“EWG determined that a one-in-a-million cancer risk would be posed by ingestion of 0.01 milligrams of glyphosate per day. To reach this maximum dose, one would have to eat a single 60-gram serving of oat cereal with a glyphosate level of 160 ppb or a 90-gram serving of pinto beans with a glyphosate level of 110 ppb.”

Bayer-Monsanto — ‘We listened, we learned’

Bayer, which acquired Monsanto in 2018 for about $63 billion, has been dealing with the fallout of Monsanto’s Roundup. Bayer has been slammed with judgments in the first three Roundup lawsuits to go to trial.

The verdicts, which have sided with plaintiffs in all cases so far, including a $2-billion payout in the third case, not only have found that Roundup herbicide caused the plaintiffs’ cancer but also that “Monsanto engaged in malice, oppression or fraud in their attempts to cover up Roundup’s toxicity.”11

On their website, Bayer is entrenched in damage control, stating, “We listened. We learned,” and pledging to make commitments to transparency, sustainability and engagement.12 Yet, the company also plans to invest more than $5.6 billion in weed killer research and continues to claim that glyphosate is safe and “will continue to play an important role in agriculture and in Bayer’s portfolio.”13

In the first trial glyphosate trial, Monsanto was ordered to pay $289 million in damages to the plaintiff, although the award was later reduced to $78 million. In the second case, a judge also ruled in favor of the plaintiff, and Bayer was ordered to pay more than $80 million.14

EPA continues to support glyphosate, increased allowable residues in food

In their latest review of glyphosate, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency released a draft conclusion on April 30, 2019, stating the chemical poses potential risks to mammals and birds that eat treated leaves, as well as risks to plants,15 but poses “no risks of concern” for people and “is not likely to be carcinogenic to humans.”16

Bayer is now using that to its advantage as a “silver bullet” defense of Roundup. Reuters quoted one of Bayer’s lawyers, William Hoffman, who stated, “We have very strong arguments that the claims here are preempted … and the recent EPA registration decision is an important aspect of that defense.”17 As further noted by The Washington Post:18

“When Bayer bought Monsanto, the company probably thought it could ride the support of the EPA and other regulators through any legal risks involving Roundup, said Anthony Johndrow, an expert on how corporations manage crises. But the company underestimated the reputational damage that came from those lawsuits, and how they damaged the company’s public perception.”

EWG and other consumer groups have petitioned the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to reduce the amount of glyphosate residues allowed in oats from 30 parts per million (ppm) to 0.1 ppm, as well as prohibit the use of glyphosate as a preharvest desiccant, or drying agent.19

Roundup is “applied as a desiccant to most small nongenetically modified grains.” So for both GE crops and non-GE grains, glyphosate “is found in these crops at harvest.”20 According to EWG:21

“The EPA’s legal limit on glyphosate residues is 30 parts per million, or ppm. The petition, joined by 18 industry leaders, asks the EPA to set a more protective standard of 0.1 ppm, which was the legal limit in 1993. Over the past 25 years, the EPA has increased the amount of glyphosate residue allowed on oats 300-fold.

The first increase, to 20 ppm, was granted in response to a 1997 petition from Monsanto, when farmers around the world first began using glyphosate widely as a late-season drying agent. It was increased to the current 30 ppm level in 2008. Since then, scientists have linked glyphosate to cancer, and researchers around the world have called for stricter limits on glyphosate exposures.”

There are better foods than Cheerios for breakfast

If you want to avoid glyphosate in your food, choose organic or biodynamically grown foods, which are not genetically engineered or sprayed with glyphosate as a desiccant. You can help to prompt change by reaching out to the companies that make your food. Let them know that you prefer foods without glyphosate residues — and are prepared to switch brands if necessary to find them.

EWG also has a petition you can sign, telling food companies like Genera Mills, Quaker and Kellogg’s to get glyphosate out of their products, adding, “Parents shouldn’t have to worry about carcinogenic pesticides in their food at the grocery store.”22

Indeed. Fortunately, avoiding glyphosate-tainted oat products like Cheerios, other breakfast cereals and granola bars is easy, and there are far better choices for breakfast anyway, like organic, pastured eggs or this Morning Sunshine Breakfast Shake.

Grooming Tripled on Social Media – Pedophiles are Hunting Children as Young as 5 on Instagram, Snapchat and Facebook

Children as young as five are being groomed and abused on Instagram, Snapchat and Facebook, with 5,161 incidents reported in the UK in 18 months. The number of children targeted on Instagram has tripled in just one year.

Facebook, Snapchat and Instagram were used to target children in 70 percent of recorded incidents, the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC) reports.

While 12-15-year-old girls were the most common targets for pedophiles, about 20 percent of the victims were under 11 and the youngest victim was just five years old.

Groomers used Instagram to contact targets in 428 cases between April and September 2018, a huge increase from the same period in 2017 which saw 126 cases. This figure only includes incidents where police recorded the method of communication used to target victims, the real number may be far higher.

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Another #Q #QAnon proof? “Trump takes 17 steps into North Korea”

Well, I saw this FB post somewhere earlier today, and the anon who created the graphic shows 17 steps (17 = Q) into North Korea, before shaking Chairman Kim’s hand. When I looked at the video posted here earlier, I counted 16 or 18, but the anon said it was 17. Oh well. Either way, it was historic.

In a DDG search, most msm articles said it was 20 steps, but guaranteed they would never write “17” and give any kind of “Q nod”.

Cobra Update 7/1/19: Flower of Life

In the last few months since mid-April, planet Earth was fluctuating between the gamma timeline (Light Intervention) and delta timeline (Planetary Annihilation).
All intel about this was strictly classified as too much focus on negative timeline would increase the probability of its manifestation.
During this time, the Light Forces were clearing one very dangerous layer of plasma anomaly with toplet bombs.
This layer has been successfully removed on June 21st around noon GMT and the danger has been greatly reduced. Although some toplet bombs still exist, and some plasma / quantum fluctuation primary anomaly still needs to be cleared, the positive gamma timeline is now much more secure.
The June 21st success of the Light Forces has brought much fresh positive luminous plasma into our Solar System and this positive plasma has excited the mesosphere around planet Earth later that day to produce some awesome noctilucent clouds:
The Light Forces have communicated that for the first time since 1996 Archon invasion, Ascension archangels are again present in our Solar System.
A few days later, rainbow cloudships began to appear in China.
In Xiamen on June 24th:
And in Guangzhou and Nanning on June 28th.
The Light Forces have communicated that the process towards the Event is now accelerated and there is no time to build physical Islands of Light before the Compression Breakthrough. If you feel guided to continue with Island of Light projects feel free to do so, but main focus now is to anchor as much Light as possible in the situation as it is now, to stabilize the transition.
The Light Forces are now starting to clear the main anomaly which has engulfed planet Earth in 1996.
The main anomaly consists of all potential, not yet manifested combinations / perturbations of primary anomaly quantum wave function in quantum foam:
Occultist Kenneth Grant was aware of the danger of primary anomaly exploding from the plasmatic Tunnels of Set into ordinary reality long before the invasion happened in 1996. He wrote in his book Nightside of Eden, published in 1977, the following:
Dark anomalous plasma near the surface of planet Earth is arranged by the dark forces based on trapezoidal non-harmonious geometrical shapes and also by distorted non-Euclidean geometries:
One of the main occultists of the dark forces, Michael Aquino, has developed a ritual named “the ceremony of the nine angles” to enforce trapezoidal non-sacred geometries in negative occult rituals and this ritual is widely used by the dark forces since 1970s.
The lattice of non-sacred geometries is the basis of Matrix construct which surrounds the planet.
The antidote to non-sacred geometries is the Flower of Life:
The Light Forces are now asking everybody to use Flower of Life sacred geometry as much as possible.
You can visualize golden Flower of Life sphere around your energy field as protection:
You can put Flower of Life stickers to any location on the planet that needs healing:
The Light Forces are strongly supporting this project, as you can see in this crop circle:
Another crop circle hints at Chimera spiders being taken to the Central Sun:
It is interesting to note that this crop circle has appeared exactly on June 21st.
The plasmatic Chimera spiders are being taken from the Tunnels of Set (dark plasma filaments) into the Galactic Central Sun right now.
The third crop circle communicates that the Cintamani grid around the planet is being activated to the next level:

Victory of the Light!



The Best Technology for Fighting Climate Change Isn’t a Technology: It’s Forests

by Han de Groot

Forests are the most powerful and efficient carbon-capture system on the planet

The latest IPCC report does not mince words about the state of our planet: we must act now to achieve global change at a scale that has “no documented historical precedent” in order to avoid the climate catastrophe that would result from a 2 degree C rise in average global temperature.

Climate change already disproportionately affects the world’s most vulnerable people including poor rural communities that depend on the land for their livelihoods and coastal communities throughout the tropics.

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