The News, 2015
July 27, 2015
My apologies that it has taken me so long to update this feature. June was a total waste, as far as farming goes, but as I said before, THE CONTROLLERS ARE NOT WINNING. I have an article coming out soon. This summer has been gorgeous compared to last year, in spite of the attempts by the chemtrailers to totally control the weather. In fact, they have lost control, resulting in some of the most bizarre weather phenomena I have ever seen, and I have been keeping weather data since 1994. If you study an interactive weather map, these anomolies will literally jump out at you. I use the Bing map (Microsoft) that comes out of WKBN.com and WFMJ.com, both in Youngstown, Ohio. It has a feature called storm tracks, where you can click on and see the direction a storm is moving. And it is usally moving every which way, with no rhyme nor reason. Often the arrows come at each other and clash. What the fuck??? NORMAL WEATHER DOESN'T MOVE LIKE THAT!! But this is not normal weather, or normal anything. It is the end of times. More on that in my upcoming article. Another very interesting detail I've noticed is that Bing satellite is either choosing not to or unable to display chemtrails as "natural" clouds. They previously did. If you would zoom up close to your location, often there would be no clouds, but when you zoomed out, it would be covered with clouds. The satellite image would be picking up the image of the chemtrails and displaying them as clouds. Now, it often does not, or at least you must zoom out to either whole or half country. Don't believe me? The next time it is cloudy—I don't mean big, puffy, REAL cumulus clouds, I'm talking about the filmy white sheets— check out the satellite map. I guarantee your area will be cloud-free on satellite. I find that very interesting. . .
Remember the article I keep reminding my readers about—Short and Sweet and Very Urgent—July has indeed brought about immense energetic changes. Determined to not get discouraged on the damage done to my farm, the soil, the air, the water, the lack of sun and all the toxins, all through dark and stormy June, I prepared for the shift in July and it has paid off so far, as you can see by the images below. Someone brought me a load of manure last year so I was able to replenish my cucumber soil in the greenhouse. I have tons of blossoms and little fruits. I've been eating them for a couple weeks, but they should be up to production levels very soon. I also have lots of new varieties this year that I can't wait to sample.
My tomato situation, however, has been the most dire for the last few years. I used to be called "The Tomato Lady" because my tomato production was unbelievable. For at least the past three years, I've had almost total crop loss. I transplant them outside and they sit and rot and don't grow or produce. This year however, I transplanted them from their starters into bigger pots and kept them in the greenhouse. Of course, we have had abundant sunshine this year compared to last year, but even when it's darker outside, the greenhouse itself produces its own sort of brightness. So, all during stormy June, my tomatoes grew and grew in their pots, and when the rain stopped, I began putting them out in the driveway where it's bright and the gravel absorbs more heat. The stems hardened-off, and now for the past several weeks I've been finally putting them into the field. They are filled with blossoms and fruits, and just need now to branch off. I am looking forward to a successful tomato crop this year!
And last of all, I have outdone myself with my annual flower display—it is bigger than ever, and, though many flowers are blooming, such as my huge, gorgeous California Giant Zinnias, the rest is ready to burst into bloom any day now. I did four French Marigold varieties this year—absolutely one of my favorite flowers. I also have four varieties of Four O'Clocks, and some old-fashioned flowers such as Bachelor Buttons.