Lekker reën after orgonite gifting in the Karoo

I have to use the Afrikaans term "lekker reën" instead of "awesome rain" because it's the Boer farmer who is keeping this space alive, farming these sparse and desolate lands that so often stun us with their beauty. So, Afrikaans is absolutley the lingua franca in this region, English is spoken with a heavy tongue if at all.

So just after our trip ended, I saw the joy erupting among the farming community who have been suffering so much hardship (together with the other communities who heavily depend on the economy created by the farmers for survival) 

The drought conditions have now been going on for some 3 years. Of course a drought is a relative term in a semi desert, but at least normally the average rainfall in that region is 2-300mm yearly which sustains the grazing for sheep and catttle along with the various wild animals such as Kudu, Springbok and the like.. 

Below are some snapshots from various Facebook groups dealing with rainfall in South Africa.  


Orgonite desert greening expedition Karoo - rain near Loxton


Picture 1: Rain near Victoria West


Rain near Loxton - Orgonite desert greening in the Karoo Feb 2020

Picture 2: Rain in Loxton


Rain in Vanwyksvlei - Karoo orgonite desert greening expedition Feb 2020

Picture 3: Rain in Vanwyksvlei 


Rain in Calvinia: Orgonite gifting tour Karoo semi desert Feb 2020


Picture 4: Rain near Calvinia


Rain in Karoo National Park - Orgonite gifting expedition February 2020

Picture 5: Rain in Karoo National Park


Steppe greening - Orgonite does wonders in the Karoo

Picture 6: Desert greening near Somerset East

from 17.01-15.02

Sceptics beware!

We still get those occasionally on our website and if you are one of them, you might say something like "these are just some random pictures of rain happening in random places"..  

Not so, dear Sir/Madam!

The map below shows the locations of these pictures in relation to our expedition:

Orgonite gifting map Karoo Rain 2 2020

Orgonite rocks!