Rain here, Drought elsewhere — and Community Dinner

On this rainy Sunday morning . . .

I reflect on the news I heard last night, from Dane Wigington, speaking with Greg Hunter, that 40 million people are about to be severely affected by longstanding drought conditions. 

Climate engineering researcher Dane Wigington says the extreme drought conditions in the U.S. are caused by man-made weather modification called geoengineering.  It’s not some naturally occurring event, but an “engineered drought catastrophe.”  Wigington says after decades of climate engineering, things are getting so bad that millions in the Southwestern United States will be without water sometime in 2023.  Wigington explains, “The mainstream media and official sources are doing their best to sweep it under the rug.  We are talking about 40 million people that will be impacted by the drying out of the Colorado River basin and tributaries.”

Los Angeles, San Diego, Phoenix, Tucson and Las Vegas are the few of the cities that are already struggling with severe water conservation restrictions.  Wigington says, “Drought caused by man-made weather modification is not coming, it’s here now and will only get worse from here on out. . . . There is no speculation, no hypothesis or conjecture in any of this.  Climate engineering is the primary cause for the protracted drought, and not just in the U.S. but in many other parts of the world.  It also causes a deluge scenario, and all of it is crushing crops.  We can speculate to the motives and agendas behind those who run these operations, but the fact that climate engineering is the primary causal factor for the western drought is inarguable.”

According to Wigington, the entire western half of the U.S. is affected by drought, in high contrast to the eastern half, which by and large is getting enough moisture and is largely asleep to conditions in the west, given that the MSM has yet to pick up on this developing disaster. What this means for likely drying up of food production as well as western refuge flows to the east is ominous. 

Even here, whenever rain does not come and we must water our gardens with city water, the water bills, like everything else, have gone up, to $85 in June for each of our three homes.

So we don’t mind rain, not at all. 

We are glad, however, when rain doesn’t interrupt our weekly Community Dinners. Two Thursdays ago, it did, and we retreated to the Overhill house for our weekly dinner. This past Thursday however, saw perfect conditions on the patio.

Here we are, gathering . . .

These flowers (what are they? not black-eyed susans, because eyes not black!) lean towards us, welcoming.

Two tables filled, one to go. 

What’s left of Annie’s delicious meatballs and sauce.

The usual good time with friends and neighbors!

Grateful.

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