RECORD CROP YIELDS
Great positive changes are underway at every level of our reality. They began in earnest in 2012, and have been increasing in speed and magnitude. I began writing this series of articles, entitled "Positive Changes That Are Occurring", in July of 2013.
The Delaware corn yield record in 1996 was 143 bushels per acre. It increased to 13% to 162 bpa in 2000. As wireless technology was implemented, it dropped 11% from 2000 to 2001, back down to 146 bpa.
From 2005 to 2009, corn yields in Delaware hovered between 143 and 145 bushels per acre. In 2013, Delaware’s 166 bushels per acre was 16% above the 143 bpa seen in 2005.
Corn yields in Delaware increased 20% from 2013 to 2014, from 166 bpa to 200 bpa. They decreased 4% from 2014 to 2015, decreased 11% from 2015 to 2016, and increased 11% from 2016 to 2017, at 189 bpa.
Corn yields in Delaware are at historically unprecedented levels because the primary driver of the size, fertility and longevity of any organism is the relative health of its Etheric environment.
For years, nay, decades, the “genetically-better varieties” ruse has been used to conceal what really drives the vitality and productivity of crops, namely the relative health of their Etheric environment. It’s a plausible-deniability excuse, a half-truth that is exposed here, in that, if MonSatan corporation had suddenly developed a variety of soybean with a 20% increase in yield, you can rest assured it would be in their advertising material.
Yet I imagine that’s where the mind of the Coincidence Theorist will hide, to avoid the great personal responsibility that accepting the truth I’m documenting here.
But that is of no matter. After heavier than air flight was first achieved, there was for a time a subset of the populace who still refused to believe it, until they saw one with their own eyes.
Ontario’s average soybean yield per acre increased 36% from 2015 to 2018.The average yield per acre for Sorghum in Illinois increased 34% from 2017 to 2018.
Delaware’s winter wheat yield increased 8.9% in 2016, to the highest level in history.
Delaware’s soybean harvest was the highest on record in 2017. The yield went from 41.5 bushels per acre in 2016 to 51 bushels per acre in 2017, a 23% increase in yield, in one year.
Delaware was one of nine states to break record high yields for soybeans in 2017.
Soybean yields in Delaware increased 40% from 36 bpa in 1994 to 51 bpa in 2017. That’s a baseline average annual increase in yield of 1.7% bushel’s per acre each year over those 23 years.
Soybean yields in Delaware increased 19.4% from 36 bpa in 1994 to 43 bpa in 2000. That’s an average annual increase in yield of 3.2% over those 6 years. That’s 188% above the baseline, which makes sense, as this is the earliest data in the set. Six years of steady increases in yield. Yields up by almost a quarter over the six year heading up to the deployment of what we euphemistically refer to as “wireless technology”.
Soybean yields in Delaware decreased 9.3% from 43 bpa in 2000 to 39 bpa in 2001. You’d expect decreases in yield, going forward in time. But a near-10% drop in one year is signal. We’ll bookmark it and continue our research.
Soybean yields in Delaware increased 9% from 39 bpa in 2001 to 42.5 bpa in 2004. That’s an average annual increase in yield of 3% over those 3 years. That’s 196% above the baseline.
Soybean yields in Delaware decreased 1.2% from 42.5 bpa in 2004 to 42 bpa in 2009. That’s an average annual decrease in yield of .24% over those 5 years. That’s 40% below the baseline.
Soybean yields in Delaware decreased 5.9% from 42 bpa in 2009 to 39.5 bpa in 2011. That’s an average annual decrease in yield of 3% over those 2 years. That’s 76% below the baseline.
Soybean yields in Delaware increased 7.6% from 39.5 bpa in 2011 to 42.5 bpa in 2012. That’s 347% above the baseline.
Soybean yields in Delaware decreased 4.5% from 42.5 bpa in 2012 to 40.5 bpa in 2013. That’s 40% below the baseline.
Soybean yields in Delaware increased 17.2% from 40.5 bpa in 2013 to 47.5 bpa in 2014. That’s 911% above the baseline. That’s a quantum increase, in just one year.
Soybean yields in Delaware decreased 60% from 47.5 bpa in 2014 to 40 bpa in 2015.
Yields climbed almost 20% from 1994 to 2000, when wireless technology was implemented. The excess Death energy in the environment dropping yields 8% from 2000 to 2011.
The great Orgonite driven positive changes I’m documenting here got underway in earnest in 2012.
Soybean yields in Delaware suddenly increased almost ten percent in just one year in the 2012 season, at a rate three and a half times above the baseline. The yield has suddenly increased exponentially, going forward in time. That’s not supposed to be scientifically possible.
The yield increased 17% in 2014. The increase is continuing to increase exponentially going forward in time.
In 2015, a huge decrease in yield, back down to levels seen in 2001.
Soybean yields in Delaware increased 3.75% from 40 bpa in 2015 to 41.5 bpa in 2016. Now we’ve returned to yield levels around those seen in 2009.
Soybean yields in Delaware increased 22.8% from 41.5 bpa in 2016 to 51 bpa in 2017.
The largest one-year increase in yield is the last year in the data set. That’s not supposed to be scientifically possible.
In December 2017, Delta Farm said “2017 Louisiana sugarcane crop ‘poised to’ break ‘record’ ”.
The article says “Despite a ‘wet’ growing season and an ‘early December snowstorm’, Louisiana is ‘expecting to’ set a record in terms of sugar per acre ‘this’ year.”
The author used the terse, general “break record” in headline to avoid saying “break ‘yield’ record”. Saying that the cane crop is only “Poised” to break the record does what it can to water down the impact of the largest harvest in all history. Sticking to the strict rules of the international news blackout on the subject, the author uses “wet” because it is forbidden to say the word “rain”. And, wait, what? Snowstorm, in Louisiana? At this writing, the folks in charge are still bravely lying that 2017 was the third hottest year in all history. Except for Louisiana.
In January 2018, usda.gove said “Across the Midwest, a lack of ‘extreme’ heat helped boost the nation's 2017 corn yield to its ‘highest level on record’ ”.
Wait, what? 2017 is purported to be the third-hottest year in all history. How can such a year lack extreme heat?
It cannot. We’ve just refuted bullshit propaganda with what in the old days was called fact-checking.
The article continues: “The average yield in the United States was estimated at a record high 176.6 bushels per acre, 2.0 bushels above the 2016 average yield of 174.6 bushels per acre.”
The author hedged with the general “2.0 bushels above” as a hedge against providing a far more impactful statistic. So I had to do the math. It’s a statistically significant 1.1% increase in yield, to the highest level ever, in all history.
Other than “lack of extreme heat”, which sounds like Mil-speak for “perfect growing conditions”.