We Haven't Been Idle

We haven’t been idle
Even though I wasn’t able to compile any gifting reports since the Zambesi Tour, (because of the book) we haven’t been sitting on our back sides.
The aim of the Zambesi Tour was to unlock the rain for the areas south of that mighty river and that has happened in a spectacular way.
In September and October we had absolutely unusual quantities of rain, more than twice the normal average. October is the beginning of the normal rainy season here and normally you get some 56 mm in a month. This October it was 111mm. In other parts of the country it was even more in excess of the average.
Apart from some “maintenance bustingâ€? in Johannesburg, the main theme remains water gifting.
If you read my report of the Zambesi tour, you’ll remember that my boat came back in a somewhat battered state.
I had it re-tubed and the engine converted to electric start, both repairs together costing me more that the original boat, but now I have something that’s fairly reliable and well made for the task.
In the meantime I had to face the fact that boating is just another field of endeavour with lots of stuff to learn.
In order to launch my boat to sea, I had to pass a theoretical and practical exam for a skippers license, which I now have.
This was combined with a visit to the Kwa Zulu Natal South Coast and some water gifting along that coast on a stretch of some 150 km. We saw lots of dolphins, whales from very close and a myriad of flying fish on two outings after I had passed my practical “surf launchâ€? exam.
We’re ready now to complete the envisaged ring of orgonite around the Southern tip of the continent.
We did some gifting on the interior waterways around Johannesburg as well, focussing on the Vaal river and the Vaal Dam. The Vaal Dam is the immediate water supply for Gauteng Province, the main population and economic centre of South Africa with Johannesburg and Pretoria as it’s main cities. It’s huge!
Now that all the conditions are met, I will go down to the Western Cape with the boot in a few days to start putting that bigger plan into action.

Needless to say that all these activities cost money and that money has to come from somewhere. You can help us sustain the momentum in gifting Africa by supporting our website with product purchases or Sponsorships.

Both are highly appreciated.

See you at https://www.orgonise-africa.net

Congrats on finally getting yourself out to sea, Georg! I’m looking forward to plenty of photos and reports of your sea and dolphin/whale experiences around the Cape. I bet the cetaceans are eager to meet you, too.


I came back Tuesday night. The weather was very windy, bordering on stormy, but we did approxoimately 400 km of coastal waters from Knysna to Cape Agulhas, about half of what I had intended to do. The effects were however smashing!
Great rainfalls in the Wetsern Cape Province, some flooding as well, apparently a byproduct of nature returning to a healthier state and rebalancing after years of relative drought.
Also here in Johannesburg it’s quite fresh and rains a lot. A bit chilly for my taste in fact…
Definitely no global warming where I am, Mr. Gore…
We did some “classical” territorial busting on the way back and could again witness how a flat, opressive HAARP sky changed into lively mountains of cumulus, interspersed with happy swirls after sustained and massive attacks on the HAARP arrays in a large area. Great hunting fun!
There are not many areas left in South Africa where I can still have such fun. Following the N12 from Riversdale through Oudtshoorn, Beaufort West to Kimberley presented one of the last unbusted (not any more) major corridors. I even saw some chemtrails, an occurence that has become very rare in S-Africa.
Surely the NWO guys must be very frustrated around here because all their expensive toys fail to produce the results.
A detailed report will follow.

OK so here is the first part of the promised report:

All That Water – Part I

Gifting the Vaal river and dam

After the Zambesi Tour, the boat had come home in a battered state.
The pontoons were leaking and the starter mechanism of the engine buggered.
So essentially it was not in a usable state at all. I had the mechanical pull start replaced by an
electric starter and the whole boat re-pontooned. Both interventions
together cost more than the original boat, but I was hoping that now I
would at least have a fully reliable vessel for my future expeditions.<br>

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The boat at the end of the Zambesi tour – kind of deflated

All these repairs took from June to August during which time we were also away in Germany for the whole of
July. So finally in early September it was about time to try out the newly refurbished vessel out on the Vaal River.
The Vaal together with the Orange is one of the 2 major rivers of South Africa. Like most African rivers it is only navigable in parts.
The main navigable stretch goes through one of the main industrial
areas of South Africa, the so called Vaal triangle.

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The Vaal triangle – Vereeniging, Vanderbijlpark and Sasolburg

Most of the really heavy industries like chemical plants, refineries,
petrol synthesis from coal, steel mills and the like are concentrated
in that area.
We had busted it from the land side as much as possible, but most of
the large industrial compounds are access controlled.
Busting the river as it meanders through this highly DOR-polluted area
seemed like a good thing to do.
Unfortunately despite all the money invested, the boat was to give me
more trouble than expected.
Our first family outing to the river in early September was a big
The engine did not run at full power at all.
We broke it off after doing a few kilometres at 9-10 km h.
I went back to the workshop and the guys could not find anything wrong.
So after a lot of fumbling and checking, I went back&nbsp; to the river
alone, hoping that all would be fine.
Unfortunately the problem persisted. But being there already, I decided
to do at least what I could at that slow speed.

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So off I went at reduced speed

The sky looked oppressive when I set out. I went down to the Lethabo power plant, one of the many coal fired power
stations in South Africa, situated directly on the river.

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Lethabo power station

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Close-up of the power station

A weir across the river was making any further progress impossible, so I gifted the vicinity of the power plant well with about 10 TB s and dolphin balls.

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Same view on way back

On turning back, I could see first cumulus clouds forming

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A faint hint of cumulus cloud building up

This was to continue all the way back. The sky was starting to look more and more enlivened during the

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More cumulus building up

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Beginning to look good

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Railway bridge over the Vaal

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And more

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and more

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The river banks are intensively utilised for water sports and recreation of all kind

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The nice thing about boating is that one can experience totally different aspects of the landscape and see
things that are normally not accessible by road.

I really liked that contemplative aspect of my lonesome slow outing.

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Old water works on the Vaal

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Another architectural monument of early industrialisation

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Now the clouds became more and more articulate

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Long stretches of the Vaal river banks are still looking astonishinghly natural
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More cumulus
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Another bridge

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And this one was looking brilliant too

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Railway bridge

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A truck must have gone through that railing – Oooouch

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Finally the sky was becoming more and more luminescent as it was building up for a nice late
afternoon thunderstorm

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The blue dots along the course of the river are the water gifts dispensed on this trip

Going out to sea

We were planning to use the boat on the sea and in order to do that, the engine problem had to be fixed of
When I started out for the Zambesi tour in May, I was of course completely ignorant and naive about
boating because it had never been my hobby.
I may have been on a boat a few times before but without knowing much about the intricacies that amount
to something like “good seamanship” in their sum total.
First the engine problem had to be fixed.
I brought the boat back to the guy who had done the electrical conversion and it turned out that one of
the magnets on the flywheel had come lose from that 2nd hand part and
attached itself to one of the stator coils so that the motor only fired
on one cylinder. That of course explained the lack of power.
Then I learned that in order to launch a boat on the ocean it had to be certified as seaworthy.
That meant buying a lot of safety equipment like signaling flares, fire extinguisher, and a lot more
little things, life vests, a capsize bottle to store all the stuff for
it to remain dry in case one flipped the boat.
I also realised that I would have to pass some sort of skippers exam in order to be allowed out.
All this put me on a steep learning curve.
While normally I am quite critical of all the state interventions and regulations, I must say that the stuff
I was forced to learn was quite useful and in many ways eye opening.
After all, the sea is a very powerful thing and should be treated with great respect.
Nevertheless, due to time constraints, I was not able to do my skippers exam before we went down
to the South Coast of Kwa Zulu natal in order to start our coastal gifting programme.
You may remember that I have been pursuing the project of necklacing the southern tip of Africa with
orgonite for a while. So far we only managed to do the stretch from Durban up to Bazaruto Island in Mozambique by booking ourselves onto a
cruise ship.
The envisaged sailing trip from Durban to Cape Town never materialised and generally it seemed that
obstacles were thrown in our way again and again.
Hence now the idea to take matters in our own hands finally and do it in small segments with my own little

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This optimistic map I published after the Bazaruto cruise in March 2006

The total project of “necklacing southern Africa” comprises about 4000 km of coastline. We’re lagging behind but we will get there.
So off we went at the end of September with the boat in tow.

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Having some fun on the Mtamvuna river instead

I was soon to find out that without the skipper’s licence I was not allowed to launch anywhere
and that sneaking out anywhere from a river estuary undetected was virtually impossible.
So I decided to do at least the practical side of it and enlisted for a surf launching course of 3 days
that ended in a practical exam.
Again, I must say that I’m grateful for what I learned in that course. The Indian Ocean has a big swell
coming all the way up from the antarctic and breaking on the beaches with at least 2-3 metre breakers in fine weather and much more when the wind is high.
Even though the instructor overdid it a bit with his constant cursing and abuse, I’m glad for every little bit that he taught me in those 3 days. Most of the time I felt very stupid of
course and that was obviously also his impression. (LOL)
At least after that and with the endorsement of the course instructor, the control tower in Shelley
beach allowed us out.
So at least we had not come down in vain and finally managed to do a stretch of some 200 km.
On the Zambesi trip I had adopted the tactics of studiously throwing out 1 TB or dolphin buster every 1 km to
which I have adhered ever since on these outings with my small boat.

On the cruise ship to Bazaruto we did one every 10 km as the distance was much further and we could only
carry a limited number of orgonite devices on board.
We were lucky to see some whales broaching close by and schools of dolphins as well as plenty of flying
fish (or sail fish more correctly)

Here are some impressions from those 2 outings

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Whales, whales, whales! To bad that digital camera always clicks with so much delay…

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Look at my three pretty seafaring girls:
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more dolphins

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The proverbial blue hole did indeed form again – we have gotten used to that kind of confirmation

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The weather was not too nice and the swell quite high most of the time

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Sail fish

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We had brought along a CB which we pointed from the balcony of our apartment

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We would later hide it in the dense coastal forest, protected by a swarm of wild bees (I got about 10 stings while placing it there)

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The South Coast busted – the flag is a CB of course

The Vaal Dam

Getting back, I returned to the Vaal once more, this time to the giant Vaal Dam which is in fact the main
water supply of the greater Johannesburg region.
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Getting ready for the Vaal river again

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A little incentive for the kids – the tube ride

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Vaal Dam busted on a stretch of 60 km

To be continued…

We have since continued our sea gifting in 2 trips to the Eastern and Western Cape. One in November and one just now (we’re still busy) The obstacles are enormous and the strain on the boat too.
But we have surrounded Cape Agulhas, the southernmost point of Africa and done a total stretch of more than 600 km.
Throwing one TB or dolphin buster ever 1km.
It’s been quite hairy at times and we got very wet and cold.
Will let you in on the whole story once we’re back, probably Tuesday 15 January.

We are back. I didn’t want to say to precisly where we were in order not to invite baddies’ interference.
Now I can let the good news out.
We have surrounded the 2 most dangerous tips of land (the coastal waters there are strewn with wrecks from all centuries up to today) of Southern Africa, namely Cape Agulhas (southhermost point of Africa) and the Cape of Good Hope.
In total we have now surrounded the whole distance from Knysna in the Eastern Cape Province up to Melkbosstrand (Cape Town) with a pearl necklace of orgonite.
That’s about 650 km of coast line. Add to that the approximately 150km we did in October on the Kwa Zulu Natal South Coast and the stretch from durban to Bazaruto in Mosambique. So, in total we have now done a coast line of 2300 km in varying intensity.
In the coastal expedition with the rubber duck we have done 1 orgonite every 1 km. On the cruise to Bazaruto 1 orgonite per 10 km.
Soon following is the stretch from Cape Town to Walvis Bay in Namibia, another 1350 km.
The effects of the latest tours in the Western Cape were substantial. We could see it because we did the gifting in 2 intervalls and partly visited the same places again that we had done in November.
The Karoo (allegedly a semi desert) was wet. Die dune landscape at the coast so unbelievably green like I’ve never seen it before. Everywhere water puddles and new ponds.
There had been flooding immediately after we left, having done the first stretch from Knysna to Struisbaai in November.
This is even more unusual as this coast is normally part of the winter rainfall area.
I noted that the orchestrated press is registering the failure of “Global Warming” to materialise in the planned catastrophic way with increasing irritation.
In that line, I just found an article that stated in a very pompous tone, that the fact that 2007 was the coolest year since 2000 did not mean at all that “Global Warming” was not happening.
I could not help but smile when I read this…
It is indeed a joyful exercise to be part of this project. (detailed report following)

Rounding 2 stormy Capes

Gifting a continent with orgonite piece by piece is a lot of work. Rewarding work though. We’ve been back from our latest outing where we surrounded the Southermoust point of Africa (Cape Agulhas) and the Cape of Good Hope with a string of orgonite gifts at 1 km intervalls.

About 800 km have now be done by boat in this fashion and the results are stunning.

It’s raining everywhere!

From the Zambezi down to the Cape.

Our earlier expedition to the Zambezi is showing profound changes up there as well, affecting Mozambique, Malawi, Zambia and Zimbabwe.

I am very excited about this water gifting project now that it has gained a certain scale and momentum.

(I love large scale gifing projects as you may have noticed)

I think the next big thing will be a return to the mighty Zambezi River, this time the lower parts in Mozambique, including the Cohora Bassa Dam. If you are interested in participating in this true adventure, please let me know.

Time frame would be approximately from 26 March – 16 April this year.

We got very wet and cold again in our little boat at winds up to 40 knots, but the rounding of Cape Agulhas and the Cape Point near Cape Town was calm and peaceful. So we did not join the list of wrecks that are shown everywhere on the naval charts dotting those coastal waters.

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