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Hitting the high waves
2nd orgonite ocean gifting expedition by boat in November 2007
In November 2007 we decided to take the boat down to the South with the ambitious plan to orgonite gift the coast from Knysna in the Eastern Cape up to Cape Town in our continued pusuit of our "orgonite necklace around Southern Africa" project. This would have been some 800km to be done in 2 weeks.
On our way down there, the Karoo was still fairly dry
Participants: Wiebke, Friederike's sister on visit from Germany and Sam M. I had met Sam years ago when he was helping Credo Mutwa to build some of his great scrap iron sculptures. Wiebke is friendly but entirely sceptical of our funny orgone adventures but was happy to take our plan as a pretext for an adventure trip.
The Knysna Heads
Unfortunately the NSRI (National Sea Rescue Institute) did not let us out through the Knysna Heads, even though we were already halfway through the surf when they came in their fast and powerful red boat. They say you must have 2 engines as you can easily get smashed on those rocks when you lose your single engine. Point taken, so we gifted the lagoon nicely and retired for the day.
I'm always trying to stay online while on tour
Next day we launched from nearby Buffels Bay in order to get to Mossel Bay harbour, our next stop.
It looked nice in the beginning...
The weather started fine but then the wind was freshening up considerably and we ended up driving against nasty waves and wind which made us completely cold and wet and was a lot more than what Wiebke would consider a "fun" adventure.
Big gas tanker off Mossel bay
Approaching Mossel Bay
Mossel Bay lighthouse
We arrived in Mossel Bay after some 5 hours of strenuous boating. To pitch our tents on the windswept campground below the lighthouse.
Lighthouse by night
The next day we meant to make it all the way to Witsand at Cape Infanta. But as soon as we came out the sheltered bay, the wind blew into our face so heftily that we had to turn around.
Wiebke getting a bit too wet for her taste
So we had to change tactics. We had of course noticed that the main direction of the swell and the wind was coming from South, either SW or SE. So we decided to drive to Witsand, our next launching spot and try it with the wind in the back which worked much better.
We still had a few more mishaps of course:
The wheels came off the trailer and the whole axle got ruined. We had to find a replacement in Mossel Bay and that took us a whole afternoon.
The gearbox of the Boat engine got ruined as well but we could use it, just in forward gear for the rest of the trip.
Landing in Mossel Bay, coming from Witsand
Estuary in Witsand
One of the many wrecks
Surf at Witsand
Launching in Witsand
Dissolving HAARP cloud
This worked quite well and so we continued the same tactics by also doing the Stretch from witsand to Struisbaai (the harbour near Cape Agulhas) in reverse, having the swell and the wind coming from behind.
The lighthouse on Cape Agulhas
Sam at Cape Agulhas lighthouse
The sea pounding Cape Agulhas
The stretch from Knysna to Struisbaai - approx 320 km - gifted at 1 km intervalls
Once we were finished with that stretch and obviously running behind our expected schedule, we went to Cape Town to meet with Friederike and the Kids who had taken a flight down there to meet up with Wiebke.
One Day Friederike and I hiked up Skeleton Gorge from Kistenbosch Botanical Gardens to the Cable Station on Table Mountain, leaving plenty of gifts on the way.
It's about 800m altitude difference and you go through very different climate and vegetation zones on the way.
The lush part of the gorge: Shadowy trees and a little stream
Friederike in Skeleton Gorge
Fantastic views opening up - The Cape Flats
Cape Town Harbour
The delicate vegetation only found on the Cape peninsula and surrounding areas is called Fynbos or fine bush
Well adapted to the special sea climate
with storms and rain in winter and scorching heat in summer
View over to Cape Point
Cold front coming up
Next Day we took the Boat out again in order to launch near our campground in Melkbosstrand, north of Cape Town.
We were planning to cover the Table Bay and Harbour area and get out in Hout Bay. A distance of roughly 60km.
It started very peacefully with a bunch of young dolphins playing around our boat almost as soon as we left.
Dolphins playing around the boat
More and more
and again and again
We couldn't get enough of their presence.
Unfortunately as we approached the unsheltered part of Table Bay a strong and icy wind was howling over the Cape Flats that quickly converted the sea into something that looked like in the middle of a boiling pot, only it was ice cold.
I must say I was a bit frightened but Kika who was my Companion on that outing was very brave and showed no fear, so we made it into the lee of Table Mountain after hours of slow trudging against the waves. There, off Sea Point, we could dry our wet clothes in the sun and have a little pick nick. The idea was still to continue to Hout Bay. But as we went on in that direction the wind freshened up again and it became the same icy wet story again, so we decided to go for Cape Town harbour, where we phoned our "support team" to pick us up.
Next day I went with Sam, to try and finish at least the stretch to Hout Bay. We went to Hout Bay first, with the idea of doing it in reverse but the wind was so strong that they wouldn't let us into the water at all.
After hanging on for a while and talking to some old fishermen, we decided to go back to Cape Town. As we drove along the coastal road, we found that the sea looked calm in the shadow of the mountains and launched the boat again near Cape Town Harbour, with the intention to eventually get to Hout Bay or at least as close as possible.
The fast red boat of NSRI intercepted us again and warned us not to continue. I found they were overdoing it a bit, because this was nothing compared to what I'd been successfully doing with Kika in Table Bay, but you can't really argue much with those guys and after all they're the ones that will have to fish you out of the water if you're doing something reckless or stupid.
The 12 Apostles
This is what we got done around Cape Town this time - not what we thought we would but we are determined to come back in any case.
The kids enjoying a lazy morning in the rooftent
The Rapture - our dream ship for future ocean busting.
She's a 100ft yacht of extremely sleek and elegant design. Unfortunately a beautiful thing like that costs some 8 million Euros or 12 million USD. Oh Lord, won't you buy me... (remember that old Janis Joplin song?)
After the other guys had left, Sam and I would go back to Witsand where we had met a competent mechanic who could fix my engine to have it ready for the next attempt.
Camping by te roadside
The Orgonise Africa Navy in the dry dock
We had been wondering where to put our full size CB and Witsand seemed like a good spot.
It's close to Cape Agulhas and well spaced with the other CBs that are already working down at the Cape
Well hidden in the dune vegetation
For our way back we chose a different route of course in order to get an ever tighter net of busted routes.
This one led us through the Swartberg Mountains via Oudtshoorn, erstwhile ostrich capital of the world.
On the way back: beautiful clouds up to the N1
Scenic drive through the Swartberg mountains
The odd tower by the wayside got our proper attention of course
This narrow gorge went on for some 30 km
The little river Ondulating through it got gifted whenever we crossed it or came close enough
People in lonely places can have funny obsessions:
Straw puppets populating this Karoo frontyard.
Long time no see: Chemtrails over Britstown
We even saw them spraying
For ages I haven't seen real chemtrails like we had them up to 2004/2005. I am really convinced they have given up that programme over South Africa for good. Maybe they noticed that the stuff doesn't stick any more with all the orgone.
Just by the side, that is perfect proof that chemtrails are in fact deliberate and not a byproduct of dense air traffic as some government debunkers still want to make us believe.
One of the few exceptions was also nearby on our Karoo-Expedition Easter 2007. That was near Douglas and the confluence of the Vaal and Orange rivers.
It must for some reason be important for the darksiders to maintain a DOR laden negative atmosphere in this part of the Karoo.
This might be a hint at extensive secret "One World Government" or alien underground activity in this area.
In fact as we progressed north from Britstown, things were looking increasingly worse.
Wind blown chemtrails, note the polarised sunlight
Dense Chemtrail carpet towards Strydenburg
We took this as a challenge to fight a classical orgone gifting battle, the way it used to be 2-5 years ago: Carpet bombing an area with immediate dramatic results.
That was really fun! You may have to go to a faraway country to see this happening nowadays if a lot of gifting has already been done in your area.
Nasty and far away tower, probably co-responsible for this particularly "flat" looking HAARP whiteout
We often have to travel for hours on such bumpy gravel roads to get close to our target
First signs of cumulus seeds as we surrounded that big one in a wide arch
A battle in the sky - Orgone slowly getting the upper hand
Another monster tower deep in the bush
That one is done and you can virtually see the muck dissolving
After 6 hours of feverish busting we got it looking like this!
The most satisfying aspect of this is that at least according to my experience you can always get the results if you are persistent enough, cover a wide enough area and find the nasty spots (Towers or Underground bases) that cause the problem always. If you don't get the results, you simply haven't done enough.
This seems to be a critical area, given the persistent chemtrail spraying even after it has ceased in the rest of the country. (See grey spot)
Orgone rich sky north of Kimberley
For the rest of the journey we were travelling in well busted territory and the sky looked accordingly alive and well.
The results of this journey
Status Quo in Southern Africa after the trip
We did not have to wait long for some results. The coastal area along the strip we had done by boat was experiencing unprecedented rainfalls.
We would come back to see that change soon on our next outing in January.
This one was just another learning exercise for my budding seamanship. The Lesson: Don't underestimate the ocean at any time. Plan twice as much time for everything and then add a few days. This is a big project but the results are not bad either, so it's worth the effort.