Sunday, October 20, 2019

Greencrow Update #2 - Costa Rica, California geoengineered firestorms...where is Greta When We Need Her?

Flag of Costa Rica

In this segment of my Update posts following my 10-day posting hiatus, I will try to briefly encapsulate my impressions of Costa Rica.  Costa Rica is a very environmentally aware country.  At least, it tries very hard to leave its visitors with that impression.  Unfortunately, it does fail miserably in some regards, not entirely due to its own fault.  I will get to that in a moment.  Additionally I have two recent links that are also about the environmental challenges that face humanity on this planet.

As I have said previously, I believe that--behind the scenes--some very evil entities are using geoengineering and weather weapons like HAARP, Chemtrails, EMP etc. terrorize humanity into thinking that the climate is "out of control".  My personal opinion is that earth's climate is far too complex to be globally affected by humanity's activities.  I said "globally affected".  That does not mean that humans are not capable of creating weather-related terror false flags like hurricanes, tsunamis, earthquakes, droughts, floods etc.  Unless humanity faces up to these covert terrorists and forces them to lay their cards on the table...there is absolutely NO POINT is Carbon Taxes or any other efforts.  Here are two links that prove my point:

1.  California Power Shutdown.  First they predict the fires then they start the fires and then they spread the fires:

2.  Geoengineering Watch global alert news October 12, 2019

Where is Greta Thunberg when we need her?  Yes.  The above links point to human weather terrorism and little Greta is no where to be found.  No doubt she's off somewhere being bussed in a big diesel-powered Soros-funded bus with some rent-a-crowd to lie down in mid-town traffic, stopping it and causing all the cars to idle their engines for hours till the demonstration clears.

Greta is no more a little saint than that daughter of the Kuwaiti Ambassador to the US who went before the UN, blubbering tearfully about "babies been ripped from their incubators" prior to the first USrael War on Iraq.  Greta's just a pawn...and not a very convincing one at that.

But regarding my recently completed "eco-tour" of Costa Rica I will say that the Costa Ricans are very conscious of humanities' overly large footprint on our planet.  Unlike some other countries I've visited like Panama and Viet Nam, they do clean up their litter and street garbage.  They have made their agri-industries like banana growing and coffee plantations as environmentally sustainable as possible.  No more blue plastic bags clogging the rivers around the Banana plantations.  All the remnants/husks of the coffee beans are re-cycled.

Costa Rican laws protect all animal species and highlight their work with the example of the  endangered Green Sea Turtle.  We went on a night-time excursion to the Caribbean beach where the female sea turtle lays her eggs.  The guides were very careful not to shine bright white flashlights on the nighttime beach [using infrared instead] nor to get too close [closer than five feet] to the huge sea turtle as she laid her several dozens of turtle eggs in the hole she had dug in the sand.  It was a spectacular sight and left us in awe of nature.  But I found the over fifty tourists crowding around the Sea Turtle as she laid her eggs somewhat oppressive and, as a mother, I was concerned for the turtle's "mental state".

In my post on the Howler Monkey, I discussed my encounter with that incredible little beast that kept us up all night with his sonic boom vocalizations.  In subsequent trips down the lazy jungle river on the north east coast of Costa Rica we also encountered the other varieties of monkey, White Face, Spider and Squirrel monkeys.  We motored slowly down the river beneath the tree canopies while they lept from branch to branch above us, putting on a display that would shame Circe du Soleil.

While walking in the dark back from the beach where we viewed the Sea Turtle, our flashlights revealed a parade of tiny black ants crossing our path, each carrying a disproportionately large piece of a green leaf.  Our guides warned us not to disturb these "leaf-cutter ants" which are also protected by the government.  The Costa Ricans amusingly refer to them as "The Costa Rican Army".  The real Costa Rican Army was disbanded many decades ago after a popular socialist uprising.

While in the Cosa Rican mountains we also saw some birds--such as the Toucan, the Turkey Vulture and many smaller birds like parakeets.  Cruising along the jungle rivers we up in the tree canopies saw some three-toed sloths, which are considered almost the official mascot of Costa Rica.  Along the banks of the rivers we saw small crocodiles, iguanas and caimans.

Travelling by bus from the jungles of the Caribbean North Coast to the Mountains of Central Costa Rica.  We saw banana, plantain, coconut and coffee plantations.  We went on farm tours and eco-hikes into the mountain forests.  We returned to our home base in the capital of Costa Rica, San Jose.  Wherever we went we saw the people, humble and hard working.  Unfailingly polite.  They are proud of their tiny country and extol its political freedom.  I filtered their pride through my understanding of the pervasive influence in Central America of the CIA and the infamous "School of the Americas".  I saw their lack of an army a distinct advantage to the globalists.  But, as my husband pointed least the military could not rise up and overthrow the elected government.  True.

No matter what the current accomplishments of the Costa Rican government, it is still very much a Third World Country.  The roads are very poor and full of pot holes.  There are dangerously deep and exposed drainage ditches right in the middle of San Jose, which present a risk to even sure-footed pedestrians...of which I am not a member.  The most serious indication that Costa Rica has a long way to go are the sewage systems.  Everywhere, the sewage pipes are so narrow that they cannot handle toilet paper being thrown into the toilets.  Everywhere, even in Five Star Hotels, the tourist has to adjust to placing the "used" toilet paper into small plastic-lined waste baskets placed close to the toilet.  I didn't have the heart to ask our guide what happened to all the plastic bags that the used toilet paper was placed in.

I found this [health hazard] inconvenience strange, particularly when juxtaposed with the advanced state of the telecommunication system in Costa Rica. Huge Cell Phone Towers were ubiquitous throughout the land.  Even in the heart of the jungle...there was a cell phone tower...not 50 feet from our cabin...which delivered at least 3G service to all our devices.  I was subjected to the radiation from that cell phone tower while at the same time listening to the howler monkey.  Are the Costa Ricans and their wildlife being treated as guinea pigs for the coming 5G?

In the last part of this three-part Update series, I will make some final comments about the Canadian Federal Election which is to take place tomorrow.

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