Resisting the Plant and Forest Killers! Time to Brainstorm and Fight Back!

poppy fields

I’m not a gardener! Let’s get that out of the way right off the bat! I have been known to kill Christmas and Easter Cacti if that helps to set things straight. (yes that is a nopal, not a Christmas cactus, and somehow it’s growing since this pic was taken a year ago)

So why am I suddenly interested in helping you discover ways to keep your plants hydrated and plump during the growing season?! Perhaps this quote might fill you in:

“According to the military manual, to serve as fuel, all living vegetation on the ground level must be killed by a desiccation treatment. Wigington asks incredulously, if it is just an amazing coincidence that moisture levels in forests are now at record low levels in countless regions all over the world causing them to be incinerated at record intensity.”

From Dane Wigington – in his video entitled‘Wildfires as a weapon’. The above quote appeared in a recent Canada Health Alliance newsletter article discussing strange wildfire “coincidences”around the world in recent months. As videos cannot be pdf’d, searched for phrases, or copied and pasted into articles, I appreciate CHA taking the time to transcribe this section of the video.

So after reading this article, this societal rebel and her daughter began brainstorming ways to maintain what grows around us. The article mentions:

“According to Wigington, who has been investigating this for decades, these desiccants that are showered down upon forests include aluminum which also kills soils and root systems and thus forests, making them ever more flammable.”

pumpkin patchNow as human beings, we can ensure we are eating metal-chelating foods to help our bodies get rid of unwanted minerals such as aluminum. But how do we help our plants, and by extension, the animals that eat them and then us?

First, we keep our food-growing areas from drying out too badly. It is possible to research online and learn various ways you can keep your garden hydrated, from mulch and watering schedules, to vermiculite and polymer water crystals/beads that release water slowly back into the soil.

Xeriscaping is the art of growing plants native to your area, that are also conservative on water usage. Many of the articles I scanned for this article, talked about “weeds” having deep taproots and therefore grow hardier, stronger, and more likely to take the moisture from the plants a gardener really wants. I had to chuckle a little at that. As a forager, the list of edible and medicinal plants that grow natively to my area just keeps getting longer, and if those are the ones known to be hardy with deep taproots able to hold onto moisture, then those are what I WANT to grow!

Don’t fight nature, work with it, and ask God for the wisdom and knowledge to do so. He planted it after all and therefore knows what it needs. He also knows what you need!

It is time for gardeners and foragers to consider how they can keep their patches alive and well. Find out what vermiculite and water beads cost at your local garden centre and stock up. Learn how to add these to your soil and watering cans.

Second, look up the various kinds of desiccants capable of being sprayed, as rumour has it these are contained in chemtrails and spread that way. When we’ve compiled this list, of which aluminum is one, calcium chloride is another, silica is a third – we want to learn of plants that are quicker on the uptake of these minerals than others, so that we spare the plants we want to keep. If there are mineral blends out there that help plants fight against desiccation, then we need to obtain those and learn how to put them into the soil or spray them on our plants. The goal is to keep the plants we are responsible for, from unnecessarily drying out sooner than necessary.

So here’s your homework:

1) Research the various desiccants out there
1.1) How many affect plant life and how is that plant life affected? Is it by how the desiccant blocks leaf action, root action, both?
1.2) Are there mineral blends to help plants maintain moisture levels within their roots, stalks, leaves, etc?

2) Research various ways to maintain adequate hydration without using more water than you are right now, and potentially less in case your area gets hit with water restrictions.
2.1) Things like mulch, vermiculite, water beads, dripper hoses, underground irrigation, etc
2.2) Look up plants that naturally attract water to the soil. Plants share with each other, so when you find native plants to your area that are known to attract and store water, ring your garden and your property with them.

3) Get familiar with the so-called “weeds” that grow native to your area. Those that are good for food or medicine that are known to have deep taproots should be included around your property going forward.

When we learn what the string pullers are up to, we don’t have to sit back and play dead. So share this article in your gardening groups, your homesteading groups, your foraging groups, etc, and brainstorm how to deal with this. When the brainstorming has created a list of 1 or more actionable points, get out there and do them!

The day is coming Revelation 8:7 says, when a third of all trees and all green grass will be burned up. We do not have to enter that time without fighting back. Revelation 8 takes place after the rapture and during the Tribulation (the seals are not part of the Tribulation). This means we are living in the birth pangs Christ speaks of in Matthew 24. Between now and when Christ catches us up in the air, we can be resisting to the betterment of those around us.

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