Archive for January, 2014

Chemtrail Global Awareness Day January 25, 2014

Saturday, January 25th, 2014

It is another dry day in Oregon. A day when it typically should be wet. Raining. For the past two days, the winds have howled. The skies were clear of clouds, though I did see some chemtrail activity, very high in the atmosphere, a couple of short trails which dissipated quickly.

Today the winds have calmed. The skies are bright sunny and blue, totally cloud-free, and overall chemtrail free. I was observing, with more than just a curious consideration. I was wondering if the Ones Who Ordered Chemtrail Sprayings knew this was a day where, around the world, concerned people had planned events which addressed their valid questions about chemtrail activity in our skies, and might lay low.

http://www.geoengineeringwatch.org/global-march-against-chemtrails-and-geoengineering-january-25-2014-event-listings/

https://www.facebook.com/ChemtrailAwareness

Until now. 1:00 PM. As I look west, through the trees I see two white trails far off low on the horizon.

That was about all the activity for the day.

More Lesser goldfinches at the feeder

Saturday, January 25th, 2014
Lesser goldfinces at the feeder

Lesser goldfinches at the feeder

January 21 – Squirrel Appreciation Day

Friday, January 24th, 2014

January 21, 2014 is National Squirrel Appreciation Day. According to Global Animal, the holiday was founded in 2001 by Christy Hargrove, a wildlife rehabilitator in Asheville, North Carolina.

Here in West Linn, we have two different kinds of squirrels at the bird feeders. The native Douglas Squirrel

Douglas Squirrel

Douglas Squirrel on the “non-squirrel-proof” seed feeder.

and the non-native Fox Squirrel.

Red Fox Squirrel and Oregon Junco Loves Sunflower Seeds

Fox Squirrel and Oregon Junco

I’m “on the fence” with my relationship with the squirrels. I can’t say I would call them disgusting rodents, but sometimes they are such pests at the bird feeders.

But that little Douglas squirrel is just darned cute! Though, it does have an annoying way of pip-barking non-stop for long periods of time. I have often wondered why one would persist with such repetitious and sharp vocalizations.

I would not be feeding squirrels intentionally, except I put out sunflower seeds for the birds. I have purchased different styles of feeders in the past, and have been moving towards those feeders and assessories which are designed to be “squirrel proof.” Right now, it’s 50/50 with the feeders which are hung in the maple outside my bedroom window. Obviously, the wooden feeder shown above with the Douglas squirrel on the roof is not one of those so protected. But it does seem to be a favorite to all.

Besides the squirrels, I have seen black-capped chickadees, lesser goldfinches, red-breasted and white-breasted nuthatches, a wren, song sparrow, juncos, towhees, flicker, downy woodpecker, bush tits, townsend warbler and yellow-rumped warbler (Audubon’s). Also, a hummingbird resides in the big rhododendron, attracted to stay by my two sugar-water-filled red saucer-shaped hummingbird feeders. It often comes here at the same time to feed together with mixed-species assemblages.

A black-capped chickadee rests in the maple tree.

A black-capped chickadee rests in the maple tree.

Sunshine On Ki-a-Kut’s Bridge

Saturday, January 18th, 2014
It is said that Tualatin has a distinct Ice Age, Native American and pioneer history.
Now that I live here at the End of the Oregon Trail, I want to learn more about this area.

I haven’t been feeling all that well this week and have been staying in at home in my pajamas. It has been very foggy and cold day and night. But today the sunshine finally broke through and I felt compelled to take a walk. I had to combine that with going out to buy a wedding gift, so I went to Cook Park over on that part of town where I needed to shop.

And I like to walk there. Cook Park, along the Tualatin River in Tigard, is part of 250 combined acres of natural and open spaces, much of it protected wetland with great bird-watching potential. It is a community place, a fine meeting of the vision of city planners of Tigard, Durham and Tualatin, providing miles of walking paths and river access as well as soccer fields, picnic tables and BBQ grills, a dog park, skate park, basketball and tennis courts.
http://tualatinchamber.com/visitor/parks/

In 2007, a new walking path/ bicycle bridge was completed over a bend at the Tualatin River, connecting the Tualatin Community Park on the south side to Cook Park on the north side, where a memorial plaque was placed. It is a dedication to Ki-a-kuts, in tragic times, the final chief of the Atfalati band, part of the Kalapuya language group.  Native Americans who lived here long before. Before the pioneers came. Before the US government forced native Americans off their ancient homelands, marched them to the Federal Indian Reservation of Grand Rounde around 1856.

TREATY WITH THE KALAPUYA, ETC., 1855.
Jan. 22, 1855. | 10 Stats., 1143. | Ratified, Mar. 3, 1855. | Proclaimed, Apr. 10, 1855.
http://www.fws.gov/pacific/ea/tribal/treaties/kalapuya_1855.pdf

Read this excellent article: The Original Tualatins
about the Tualatin area native Americans written by Mary French, published in The Tualatin Life July 2013.

Long before native Americans and Ki-a-kuts, ice age mammals roamed these acreages. In 1962, John George, a PSU student working on a geology project, was clued in to dig up a mastodon skeletin from the Tualatin swamps. The story of how this amazing historical relic was discovered and came to be on display today in the lobby of the City of Tualatin Public Library can be read here:

http://www.willamettevalleypleistocene.com/tualatin-ice-age-trails

I have a library card from there, so I have seen the mastodon display for myself.

Later, bones of ancient mammoth and sloth were also excavated and verified.

Ice Age Mammals Who Roamed Tualatin

 

Orgonite and Why They Say We Need It

Friday, January 17th, 2014

Since 2012, I have been extensively researching online for any other’s validations re: my own observations of the persistent chemtrail activity in our skies. I found that there are actually many different intelligent, skilled and passionate people out there around the world who have thoughts and experiences to share about the subject. And some of them are on opposite sides of the fence. It’s good to understand both sides.

Today I was introduced to Orgonite. Wow.

Nikola Tesla coils. Wilhelm Reich orgone energy. And more. . .

Here are some interesting links.

Don’t know quite how I feel about orgonite, but I know the spraying of chemtrails is real.

Yesterday was Martin Luther King Day. In Portland, Oregon the sun shone all day long in a clean bright blue, cloud free and chemtrail free sky.

As we went about town, as the wonderful sun was shining, I kept my eye on the sky.

I saw Mt. Saint Helens, Mt. Hood, and Mt. Adams in the far distance crystal clear.

But this morning, once again, with my first apprehensive glance out my window, I was hit with that sickening feeling as I saw several lines of chemtrails being sprayed into the bright blue morning sky to the East.

West Linn Jan. 21 Morning Chemtrail Activity in the Eastern Sky

West Linn Jan. 21 Morning Chemtrail Activity in the Eastern Sky

Now, some 5 hours later, the sky is mostly veiled in a whispy white layer.