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Stories that contributed to my book and back up our work from 2014-2019

May 15, 2019 - Washington Post

…forecasts project rainfall over the next 5-7 days will potentially exceed 200% of normal for the entire month of May across much of the region,” said the National Weather Service’s forecast office in Monterey. Rainfall in the coastal areas is expected to max out at two inches, with the Bay Area getting about half that, which is notable because the climatological average for May at San Francisco’s airport is 0.47 inches.

In the Sierra Nevada range, a winter storm warning is in effect through Friday morning, with forecasts calling for snow accumulations of six to 12 inches, with localized amounts up to two feet. The system will sag southward, soaking the Los Angeles area Thursday with a half-inch of rain, while San Diego could get a quarter-inch — again, totals that are about double their May averages.

As predicted following the Fresno/Clovis gifting, an extended rainy season into spring.

May 3, 2019 - Associated Press

California cities and farms can expect ample water supplies this summer after winter storms blanketed the Sierra Nevada, nearly doubling the snowpack average for this time of year, state water officials said Thursday.

The fifth and final survey of the season at Phillips Station recorded 47 inches (119 centimeters) of snow depth and a snow water equivalent of 27.5 inches (70 centimeters), the Department of Water Resources said. That's 188% of average for the location near Lake Tahoe.


Mar. 21, 2019 - KTLA

It’s mayhem in Lake Elsinore. Mayor Steve Manos says that no one has ever seen a bloom like this in his 30 years as a Lake Elsinore resident. This is the historic winter that I had predicted. The small city of 60,000 is dealing with tens of thousands of people coming each day to see the flowers and traffic is out of control.

After attempting to shut off access to the wildflowers, they have now come up with another plan, and you’ll have to pay to see them and take a shuttle.

We gifted the 15 Freeway through Lake Elsinore, by the way, back in 2015. I love that the news woman is reporting on the super bloom in the pouring rain.

Mar. 13, 2019 - Science Alert

Death Valley, the hottest and driest place in North America, isn't exactly known for record rainfall or pop-up lakes stretching as far as the eye can see. But after a massive storm lashed the desert with rain and brought chilly temperatures through Southern California, that's exactly what happened, according to photographer Elliott McGucken.

He was trying to get to Badwater Basin, where he thought there could be flooding, when he saw the giant lake. "It's a surreal feeling seeing so much water in the world's driest place," McGucken told SF Gate. "There's an irony even though I couldn't get down to Badwater Basin. Overall, I think these shots are probably more unique." He posted photos of the 16-kilometre-long (10-mile-long) temporary lake, with the Panamint Range in the background, on Instagram.

Mar. 12, 2019 - Washington Post

Boosted by February’s relentless low-elevation rains and blockbuster mountain snows, the United States notched its wettest winter on record, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.


The average precipitation, including rain and melted snow, was 9.01 inches during meteorological winter, which spans December, January and February. That amount was 2.22 inches above normal and broke the record of 8.99 inches set during the winter of 1997-1998.

It’s official. I predicted the wettest winter on record for California, but it looks like orgonite gifting has brought about this climate restoration for the whole continent! One of the places where we did a major gifting in the summer of 2018 was Seattle, which doesn’t get much snow typically. This winter they received a record 20.2 inches.

Feb. 13, 2019 - SF Gate

We did a thorough gridding of Redding in March of 2017. This town, the home base for the disinfo and fear campaign regarding chemtrails, had terrible heavy energy when we arrived to do a talk back then. We gifted a tower outside of the library where I was speaking and after the talk, it had birds on it. This is one of the more obvious ways to know that a cell tower has been gifted.

We also gifted the Sierras on this trip, covering most of the 395 (we did the rest in 2018) and the Mt. Shasta area. This is all just a piece of the huge orgonite grid we’ve placed all over the west to help nature achieve these marvels of snow and rain in the winter of 2018-2019.

Feb. 11, 2019 - Honolulu Star Advisor

Haleakala National Park, which I had the pleasure of visiting in 2005, long before I knew about orgonite, received an unprecedented 6-12 inches at its summit on Saturday night 2/9 into Sunday 2/10. This was the same time the Northern California beaches were getting a rare snow.

Although this was not the first snow ever at Haleakala, the last one was at 7500 feet in 1952. This was previously the lowest altitude snow on record. In this latest storm, snow was reported at 6200 feet in Polipoli State Park in Maui.

Feb. 11, 2019 - LA Times

Between Tuesday evening through Thursday night. Southern Califlornia is expected to see about 1-2.5 inches of rain and the coast and valleys should see about 2.5 to 4 inches. Below normal temperatures will continue.


In Northern California there will be more heavy snow in the mountains accumulating to several more feet.


Most striking is the snow in Eureka and Arcata on the Northern California coast. It snowed on Feb 10, their first snow since 2002. Snow has only accumulated there 28 times in 130 years of recording and it snowed an additional 19 times in which the snow didn’t stick.

Heavy Snow Slams Washington and Oregon, Triggering Major Travel Disruptions

Feb. 9, 2019 - Accuweather

The biggest snowstorm since February 2017 slammed Seattle at the start of the weekend. Snow totals ranged from 6-10 inches in the area, including 7.9 inches of snowfall recorded at Seattle-Tacoma International Airport, as the storm dumped heavy snow along the coast of Washington and Oregon since Friday afternoon.


Around 4 inches covered Portland, Oregon. The last snowstorm of this magnitude slammed Seattle early in February two years prior, when the airport recorded 7.1 inches.

The last major snow was following our November 2016 gifting in the Pacific Northwest, focusing on Portland and the coast. This snow follows our 2018 Seattle gifting along with more coastal and inland gifting.

California Revels In a Rare Wet Winter, and More Storms Are In the Forecast

Feb. 6, 2019 - LA Times

Snowcapped mountains are pretty typical in California — just not the peaks that got a dusting this week. A series of storms has brought a rare wet winter to the state, sending snow levels plunging and creating some surreal scenes Californians won’t soon forget: a blanket of white covering vineyards in Napa Valley. Plows clearing California 17 between Santa Cruz and San Jose. Peaks in the San Francisco Bay Area with an alpine feel. Even San Francisco’s Twin Peaks got some snow.

In the Sierra, as much as 10 feet of snow kept several ski resort closed Tuesday...

Downtown Los Angeles has received 12.91 inches of rain since Oct. 1 — that’s 167% above average for this time of year and close to the annual average of 14.93 inches.

Mudslides, Floods, Rain, Howling Winds: California Hit By Dangerous Storm

Feb 1, 2019 - USA Today

With the polar vortex in full retreat, the USA's wildest weather shifts to the west.

The dangerous cold and heavy snow that hobbled the northern U.S. this week wreaked plenty of havoc - with estimates as high as 24 dead - but a new form of deadly weather has encroached upon the western United States, battering California on Saturday.

You may see the blog entries from Jan. 28 through early Feb. 1 to read about how we corrected the polar vortex, restoring the  natural jet stream.

Storm Setting Daily Rainfall Records in SoCal

Jan. 14, 2019 - ABC7

Monday's storm has dumped record amounts of rain in parts of the Southland - and more downpours are expected all week. The National Weather Service says a daily rainfall record was set at Hollywood Burbank Airport, where 1.4 inches of rain fell, breaking the old record of 1.03 inches set in 1993.

In the community of Sandberg, located in the mountains near the Grapevine, 1.21 inches fell, breaking the old record of 1.13 inches set in 1978. In Palm Springs, a record amount of rain for this date fell, with 0.45 inches, breaking the old record for the date of 0.41 inches in 1993.

More Snow Coats the Arizona Desert Than the Northeast, and It’s Stunning

Jan. 3, 2019 - Washington Post

In recent weeks, the country’s Northeast, from Washington to Boston, has been mild and virtually snowless. A blast of winter, meanwhile, has visited an unlikely place: the desert Southwest. Snow has dusted the deserts and blanketed the mountains of Arizona and New Mexico in recent days. Beautiful scenes emerged from the Grand Canyon on New Year’s Day.

In Tucson, where snow is rare, 0.4 inches fell Tuesday, as much as Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York and Boston combined since Dec. 1. Near Mountainair, N.M., at an elevation of 6,700 feet, resident David Policansky reported about 20 inches of snow on December’s final weekend, with a topping of two to three inches to ring in the New Year. Policansky said areas around Los Alamos got up to 18 inches.

We gifted this area in August 2018!

Sierra Snowpack is 106 Percent of Average and It's Not Even Winter

Dec. 8, 2018 - SF Gate

A barrage of storms over the past two weeks has blanketed the Sierra Nevada in snow, pushing the snowpack to 106 percent above average. At this same time last year, it was 47 percent of average.

Parts of the Sierra saw 4 to 5 feet of fresh powder pile up. The Southern Sierra has seen the most snow and is 125 percent above average. Mammoth Mountain ski resort has recorded some 70 inches of snow since Oct. 1 and claims to have the deepest snowpack in the country right now.

Dec. 6, 2018 - KABC

The 5 Freeway was completely closed in both directions Thursday morning amid snow in the Grapevine, and a person was killed in a crash on the northbound side of the rain-slicked freeway in Sun Valley, authorities said.

The California Highway Patrol and Caltrans announced the shutdown about 9:44 a.m., adding that the northbound 5 was closed at Parker Road in Castaic and southbound lanes were closed at the base of the Grapevine.

SoCal Storm: Rainfall Record Set in Downtown LA

Dec. 6, 2018 - KABC

As a heavy storm continues to sweep through Southern California, a new rainfall record for the date has already been set in downtown Los Angeles. The downtown area has seen 1.9 inches of rain in the current storm, according to the National Weather Service. The previous record for this date was 1.01 inches set in 1997.

I predict the wettest winter on record! And it's still fall!

Monsoons Stretch Westward - Washington State Is Defended

July 12, 2018 - Sharon Daphna, Somewhere Under the Chembow

The monsoon season is getting off to a remarkable start, with Las Vegas receiving more than the average rainfall for the entire month of July in one storm. In Palm Springs, there was a record breaking rain on Wed. 7/11, with the reported total reaching 1.05 inches by 8pm. The previous record for the day was .03 inches in 1999.

Of course we must take all temperatures and rain totals with a grain of salt, as temperatures are grossly exaggerated these days by corrupt entities like the National Weather Service (higher numbers do not mean higher temperatures) and rain totals are downplayed. Nevertheless, even the reported total absolutely shatters the previous record of 19 years ago.

According to NOAA’s satellite image, Washington is now repelling pollution, or perhaps transmuting it extremely fast.

July 10, 2018 - Desert Sun

The National Weather Service issued a Flash Flood Warning Wednesday evening just as a drenching, record-breaking downpour that was accompanied by strong wind gusts which dropped temperatures by 20 degrees, broke over Palm Springs. Ten minutes after that a Severe Thunderstorm Warning was then issued. The rains began about 6:35 p.m. and lasted for some time. 


The initial Flash Flood Warning was scheduled to remain in effect in the Coachella Valley until 8:30 p.m., according to the weather service. The rain was accompanied by strong winds. At 6:55 p.m., a gust of 63 mph was recorded at Palm Springs International Airport.

By 8 p.m., the airport had recorded just over an inch of precipitation—1.05, according to the National Weather Service. That amount broke a previous record for the day set in 1999 when 0.03—3-hundredths-of-an-inch—of rain was recorded at the airport.

July 10, 2018 - Las Vegas Review-Journal

An overnight thunderstorm gave Las Vegas its first taste of monsoon season, blowing the valley’s normal rain totals for the month of July out of the water in just over five hours.


The storm lasted between 9 p.m. Monday and 2 a.m. Tuesday, picking up a rainfall total of 0.66 inches, according to the National Weather Service. The valley typically receives about 0.40 inches of rain for all of July.


“So just with that storm yesterday, we are now at 165 percent normal for July rainfall,” meteorologist Chris Outler said Tuesday morning...

Orgonite Myths Debunked

May 29, 2018 - by Sharon Daphna, Somewhere Under The Chembow

Most people have never heard of orgonite, let alone orgone energy, the life force energy discovered by Wilhelm Reich in the 1930s. At the time of his scientific discovery, the existence of this energy had already been known by cultures who understood that there was a life force energy throughout us and the universe known by other names, such as chi or prana. Wilhelm Reich used orgone energy in cancer treatment, atmospheric cleaning, and drought abatement with great success. This energy has been suppressed for decades by the false rulers because of its great ability to improve human life.

More people are now becoming aware of orgonite, an invention based on Reich’s research, which is used to neutralize EMF and to clean the sky of air pollution, most notably chemtrails. However, among those who have heard of orgonite, how it works is largely misunderstood. More often than not, the reaction to hearing about orgonite is that it is just a bunch of unscientific, new age, hippie nonsense. This is an understandable reaction, as it was my first thought too when I first began researching solutions to chemtrails back in 2013. When the light bulb went off over my head and I did a search for videos on YouTube on “how to stop chemtrails,” orgonite was the first thing to come up.

California Wildflowers Dazzle Landscape Along the Grapevine

Apr. 25, 2018 - ABC Eyewitness News

Motorists are getting treated to a beautiful sight on their commute along the Grapevine. Fields of wildflowers are blooming all over the hills, painting them a bright orange and yellow.

Note from The Chembow: Winter recovered nicely after gifting the fire damaged places, Santa Rosa and Ventura County, which had sustained the biggest energetic attacks this fall. The LA Times said there would be no wildflowers this year, but now we have superblooms. Orgone energy increases plant growth as well as rainfall.

March 17, 2018 - Tom Stienstra, San Francisco Chronicle

Nature bats last and the weather in March is hitting a grand slam for the outdoors. The latest storms to sweep across the Bay Area, Sierra Nevada and Northern California are a game changer for the snowpack, reservoir levels — and the imminent blossoming of spring across the parklands and greenbelt in the Bay Area. In a two-week span, the bottom of the ninth for winter, the storms arrived in time to transform the prospects for camping, hiking, boating, fishing and wilderness for the spring and summer recreation season.

It’s predictable that some people will look at one of the lakes still low, talk drought, and then say something like, “The storms didn’t really put much of a dent in it.” These folks do not take into consideration how much water is taken out of the lakes, rather than how much is going in.


Snow: The latest blasts put up to 48 inches of fresh snow on the western flank of the Sierra crest, from Yosemite to Tahoe. In many areas this month, this adds up to 100 to 125 inches of fresh snow. For the rest of March, this will open up terrain for spring skiing. Even Homewood, perched just above the shore of Lake Tahoe, not known for high snow totals — and with a sensational run where it can feel like you are sailing down into the lake — reported base depths of between 90 and 130 inches. On Friday, Sugar Bowl near Truckee topped 250 inches for the year.

March 12, 2018 - Sacramento Bee

Two storms are projected to dump up to 100 inches — that's more than eight feet — of snow in the Sierra Nevada mountains Tuesday through Saturday, according to new projections from the National Weather Service. Sacramento is expected to get two to three inches of rain by Saturday, including a half-inch to an inch-and-a-half and 20-30 MPH winds by Wednesday. The heaviest rainfall is forecast for Tuesday morning and Thursday afternoon through Friday morning. Rain from two systems is expected to broadside Northern California this week, dropping up to seven inches in Grass Valley, five inches in Sonora and three in Chico, Redding, Santa Rosa and Weaverville by Saturday morning.

Mar. 2, 2018 - ABC News

As the East Coast faces a nor'easter, in the West, eight states from Washington to California are under winter and flood alerts due to a major storm moving through the area. Seven feet of snow is forecast for Northern California's Sierra Nevada Mountains and even up to a foot of snow is possible in the mountains around Los Angeles. Already, the Sierra Nevada Mountains has seen 2 feet of snow and winds gusting over 100 miles per hour.

Chemtrail Myths Debunked

Chemtrails were the big craze of 2012 according to the online comedy group, Joycamp, based out of Los Angeles. For those of us who have been making and distributing orgonite for the past few years in Southern California and beyond, effectively clearing chemtrails for thousands of miles, it’s amusing to hear others confirming that the chemtrail problem is a thing of the past. In Los Angeles, the sky has been consistently healthy even despite recent attacks on the orgone energy grid in California, namely the destruction of huge areas of Ventura County by fires, which not only took many homes, but also large areas of natural spaces and orgone energy devices placed strategically in the area from 2014-2016.

Jan. 9, 2018 - CNN

Heavy rains unleashed destructive rivers of mud and debris in Southern California on Tuesday -- leaving at least 13 people dead, destroying homes and spurring rescues as the flooding forced heavily traveled roads to close...

Muddy, debris-filled floodwaters closed parts of the seaside US Route 101 closed in Ventura County, the sheriff's office there said. The interstate between Montecito and Santa Barbara will remain closed for at least 48 hours, said Capt. Cindy Pontes with the California Highway Patrol...By early Tuesday afternoon, more than 5.5 inches of rain had fallen in parts of Ventura County over two days, the National Weather Service said. In parts of Los Angeles County, more than 3 inches fell over that time and more than 4 inches in parts of Santa Barbara County...

Days after completing OROP Ventura Fire, the results in rainfall are dramatic. After months of energetic assault, culminating in the historic Thomas Fire, Ventura County needed to be healed and a complete orgonite grid was distributed in Oxnard, Ventura, and Camarillo. Although CNN focuses on flood related deaths, these rains are a normal part of the Earth's rebalancing after heavy assaults and rain suppression.

Second Wave of Storms Rolls Through Las Vegas Valley

July 25, 2017 - Las Vegas Review Journal

A wave of storms that hit the northwest Las Vegas Valley early Tuesday spurred widespread but short-lived flooding and closed roads. Maintenance crews from the Nevada Department of Transportation quickly responded to closed roads and intersections after the heaviest rains, having front loaders and street sweepers clear debris and mud. NDOT has 250 maintenance workers and 2,000 pieces of heavy equipment for Southern Nevada, spokesman Tony Illia said.

Note from The Chembow: Nice to see so much rain in this newly gifted area. There are orgonite skies in the photos accompanying the article. We gifted Las Vegas just two weeks before this transformation.

California’s five year drought was officially declared over by Governor Jerry Brown on April 7, 2017 after an incredible season of historic rainfall statewide and monumental snowfall in the mountains.  Starting in 2011, California became mired in a drought caused by uncontrolled climate engineering across the west coast and over the Pacific Ocean.  To most, the drought seemed like an act of God or perhaps a result of man made climate change.  What was completely ignored by mainstream news sources was that this detrimental climate change in California was being caused by geoengineering, the deliberate altering of weather patterns through the dispersal of heavy metal aerosols, otherwise known as chemtrails, and the bombardment of the atmosphere with electromagnetic fields.

April 7, 2017 - BuzzFeed News

Five years of extreme drought laid waste to California’s endless lawns. It withered forests and choked farms. The earth sank into itself, as if hell were about to open up. And now, it is over.

On Friday, California Gov. Jerry Brown lifted a series of emergency orders he put in place in 2014 and 2015 as part of a desperate attempt to save California’s dwindling water supply. In a statement, Brown declared Friday that “this drought emergency is over.”

The end of the water restrictions (they remain in place for a few rural counties) marks a stunning turn of events that was all but inconceivable just a year ago. At the time, California was suffering through the worst drought period ever recorded. Less than 4% of the state was free of abnormal dryness and nearly a third was suffering through the most extreme level of drought.

Note from The Chembow: Unbelievably, even the most mainstream of propaganda sites like BuzzFeed are reporting on the end of California's drought. This has been the second wettest year on record. This article covers all the bases, except of course the reason for the drought ending.

In last month’s article, I covered the history of the suppressed science of orgone energy, discovered by Wilhelm Reich in the 1930s.  Orgone energy is the life force energy, also known as chi or prana, and understood by ancient cultures long before science validated its existence.  Wilhelm Reich’s amazing discovery of this energy led him to invent the orgone accumulator, which collected orgone energy from the atmosphere in a high concentration to heal cancer patients who would spend periods of time inside the device.  He went on to invent the cloudbuster, which was used in working with the orgone energy of the atmosphere to clean air pollution and electromagnetic pollution, and to bring rain in times of drought.

Feb. 18, 2017 - Washington Post

Residents all across Southern California are waking up this morning to an unfamiliar scene. Downed power lines, flooded interstates and car-sized sinkholes are what’s left in the wake of what is being called the strongest storm to hit the region since 1995. Historic rainfall and powerful hurricane-force winds caused widespread damage, resulting in at least two storm-related deaths.  What follows is a summary of the storm impacts.



The numbers are staggering. 9.89 inches of rain fell at Old Man Mountain in the elevated terrain north of Los Angeles. In the normally picturesque coastal town of Santa Barbara, a record 4.32 inches of rain fell at the airport, making it the wettest February day in 77 years of record keeping and causing the airport to close for the first time in 18 years.

Feb. 18, 2017 - LA Times

Santa Barbara Airport, Long Beach and Lancaster were among the places that set new records for the day.

Note From the Chembow: Rain Records were shattered across Southern California in this latest storm.  No longer can the media portray Santa Barbara as the last holdout in the engineered drought.  Reports from Santa Barbara are that streams are flowing and the land is green again.  Emptying reservoirs as in the documentary Chinatown is not an indicator of drought, but rather of desperation of the parasitic order to keep water rates high.

Feb. 17, 2017 - LA Times

It's difficult to calculate the amount of rainfall the entire state of California will have received by next week. But one weather expert has offered an estimate: 10 trillion gallons.  Ryan Maue, a Georgia-based meteorologist for WeatherBell Analytics, used forecast data from the National Weather Service to predict that an average of 3.3 inches of rain will fall across the state from Feb. 15 to Feb. 22.  "That's a very large number compared to previous winters and especially compared to the previous year," Maue said.

Note From The Chembow: Atmospheric rivers is a made-up term used this year as El Nino was used in past years to undermine the real reasons for the increased precipitation, orgone energy. SoCal has not been left out of the rainfall, but was until recently described as still being in a drought because NorCal naturally receives more rain each year. This is like saying we're in a drought because it isn't raining in LA in August.

Feb. 2017 - By Sharon Daphna - The New Agora

An awakening for humanity has been underway for many years, even longer than any of us have been alive.  As beneficial discoveries in science are made and hidden truths about our nature and our world are revealed, the parasitic world order goes to great lengths to suppress these discoveries and create confusing counter-narratives to further obscure the findings.  It’s now common knowledge that when someone finds cures for “incurable” diseases or discovers a way we can provide free electricity for our homes, their work is suppressed and they may even die mysteriously.

Feb. 9, 2017 - KABC

LOS ANGELES (KABC) --  After years of drought, California is finally getting an abundance of rainfall, but on Wednesday, the State Water Resources Control Board extended the state's emergency drought regulations.  The debate over California's current water supply has grown contentious. Snowpack over the winter has been exceptional, with the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power saying it sits at 182 percent of normal.  Last winter, California reservoirs were dramatically low, but this year they are filled. Because of what people are seeing, some said it totally made sense to rollback state drought limits rather than keep them in place.

"I'm concerned that the state of California is going to be looked upon as giving 'fake news' to many people thinking that there's still a drought when it's evaporated away," said David Breninger, with the Mountain Counties Water Resources Association.

Jan. 12, 2017 - USA TODAY

The recent onslaught of rain and snow finally brought much-needed relief to northern California, ending a punishing five-year drought, federal officials said Thursday.  "Bye bye drought ... Don't let the door hit you on the way out," tweeted the National Weather Service's office in Reno, Nev., which monitors parts of the region.


Overall, less than 60% of California remains in drought for the first time since early 2013, according to the weekly U.S. Drought Monitor.  A year ago, drought covered 97% of the state.  Stations up and down the Sierra mountain chain reported twice the amount of normal rain and snow for this time of year after snowstorms doubled the vital snowpack there that provides the state with much of its year-round water supply.

Jan. 4, 2017 - Sharon Daphna - Somewhere Under the Chembow

Today was an instance where the forecast showed rain for our area and it didn’t happen.  Often, they predict dry conditions even if rain or snow is on the way.  The rain was predicted in southern Kern County this morning, but didn’t arrive until the evening.  The reason was that the DOR had to be removed from the atmosphere before rain was possible.  The clouds we saw throughout the day were transmuting DOR.  There was a high OR charge and wild winds as the storm blew through California.  It seemed that our headquarters was a collection point for the DOR, which was being transmuted here, while the rest of the state was receiving precipitation.

The state is getting positively inundated with rain and snow, which this year meteorologists call “atmospheric rivers.”  Last year they called it “El Nino.”  Either way, these new made up terms are not the reason for these intense downpours, which, according to the reporting from the mainstream media via the National Weather Service, will cause potentially 10-15 feet of snow to fall in the Sierras in the next week and a half, and a foot or rain, which is expected in parts of Northern California in the next week.

Dec. 25, 2016 - LA Times

The storm moved out, but the traffic troubles remain. The heavy rainstorm that closed the Grapevine for a while Saturday continued to cause problems on some mountain roads. In the San Bernardino Mountains, Highway 38 was closed for several hours overnight due to snow that stranded about 100 cars, according to Caltrans. The cars managed to get out and the highway near Big Bear is now open.

Highway 33 was closed north of Ojai early Sunday because of snow and ice. The storm, the second of two systems that dumped rain in the drought-plagued region, left an inch or more of precipitation in some areas. Together, the fronts helped make December the wettest in Los Angeles in six years, with 4.08 inches of rain — 265% above normal, according to the National Weather Service.

Dec. 23, 2016 - Los Angeles Daily News

It looks like it will be a white Christmas in Southern California mountains with a cold winter storm system remaining in the region today, which could lead to some treacherous holiday driving conditions. Forecasters predict snow-covered mountains and soggy valleys from the week’s second storm system. Alerts on flash flooding, winter storms and high winds have been issued during prime travel time ahead of Christmas Eve.

Communities in the San Bernardino and San Gabriel mountain areas above 6,000 feet can expect 1 foot or more of snow accumulating over the holiday weekend, according to the National Weather Service. Snow Valley Mountain Resort in Running Springs is looking at up to 22 inches of natural snow through tonight. The San Gabriel Mountains could see between 11 and 17 inches of snow, according to the weather service.

Dec. 21, 2016 - SF Gate

A wet start to the rainy season means much of the Bay Area enters winter with well above average rainfall.  The National Weather Service released maps on Thursday showing the majority of the Bay Area at over 110 percent of normal for this time of year. Much of Santa Clara and Contra Costa counties have seen over 150 percent of normal, with dotted areas in the state seeing as much as 400 percent of the typical rainfall by December 20th.

May 19, 2016 - Time Magazine

California’s state water regulators eased measures aimed at reducing water waste Wednesday following a winter of El Niño rains that have eased somewhat the state’s years-long drought.


The state will now allow local water authorities to set water reduction standards rather than mandating them at the state level, according to reports. Emergency measures implemented by Governor Jerry Brown had required cities and towns to reduce water use by more than 25%. Water wasters could face fines that measured in the tens of thousands of dollars. The emergency rules were widely reported to succeed in reducing water use.


Note from The Chembow: Replace "El Nino" with "orgone energy" for the real story.

Mar. 13, 2016 - Sharon Daphna - Somewhere Under the Chembow

In the past year, California has seen record breaking rains and a return of a normal hydrological cycle despite ardent media claims of endless drought.  From 2011 until late 2014, California had been mired in an engineered drought, caused by geoengineering programs to restrict rainfall.  Most people know of this as chemtrails, but there is more to weather modification than metals dispersed into the atmosphere.  Altering weather cycles also depends on manipulating the energetic qualities of the atmosphere and creating an unhealthy atmospheric state that inhibits cloud formation and can steer rain systems around target areas.  Likewise, if the desired effect is increased rainfall, this too can be accomplished energetically, as we have found using negatively ionizing technologies and orgone energy.

Mar. 6, 2016 -

Rounds of heavy rain will heighten the risk of flooding and mudslides across California as storms persistently roll ashore into the second week of March. Rain bypassed the state during most of February, but a shift in the weather pattern will steer storms into the California coast through Monday.


"Storms will usher in moderate to heavy rain across California and heavy snow to the Sierra Nevada [through Monday]," AccuWeather Meteorologist Brett Rathbun stated. Over half a foot of rain could fall across northern California. Across Southern California, a few gusty thunderstorms could accompany the rain on Monday.


Note from The Chembow: First engineered drought, and now that we have undone it with orgone, we have the "plague" of rain.  California has been gifted with orgonite top to bottom.  Orgonite pieces distributed by Team Chembow now number close to 3000.  Others have greatly contributed as well and the results are clear.  The media always has to say that the rain won't end the drought.  That is a requirement, in addition to saying that the rain will bring disaster.  They also have to call this sudden ending of climate engineering "el nino," so as not to give away the power of orgone, suppressed since its discovery by Wilhelm Reich.

Jan. 27, 2016 - Los Angeles Times

California’s current snowpack is the deepest it has been in five years -- a modest, yet encouraging milestone in a period of prolonged drought.  


Readings of the Sierra Nevada snowpack on Tuesday showed water content statewide was 18.7 inches, or 115% of the historical average for that date, according to the California Department of Water Resources.


Note from The Chembow: "Modest milestone?" A milestone is a milestone! "Too soon to determine whether winter rains were enough to make any dent on the California's drought" Grammar, people! The LA Times is such a rag. Plus this is more naysaying as we continue to punch holes in the rain suppresion technologies using nature's orgone.

Dec. 22, 2015 - Los Angeles Times

A series of powerful snowstorms in the Sierra Nevada has resulted in a small milestone in drought-stricken California: The snowpack is now higher than average for this time of year.  The storms, which are likely to continue into Friday, have fattened the mountain snowpack to levels California hasn't seen for two years, said Steve Nemeth, water supply forecaster for the state Department of Water Resources.


The announcement was welcome news to a state that has struggled with extremely dry conditions for more than four years. However, experts were quick to point out that California's drought is far from over.  Statewide, the snowpack is 111% of average for the date. In the northern Sierra, it is 116% of the norm; in the central Sierra, 121% of average and in the southern Sierra, 85% of the norm.


Note from The Chembow: We did a major orgonite gifting of Central and Northern California in August. There are several people that we know of in Northern California who have been gifting orgonite for the past two or three months, which is a more likely reason for this increase of precipitation, not a warm spot of water in the ocean near Peru.  "Experts" say the drought is far from over.  Also, note the wording, "small milestone."  There are no small milestones!  A milestone is a milestone!

Nov. 13, 2015 - by Rosanna Xia & Rong-Gong Lin II - Los Angeles Times

The National Weather Service’s Climate Prediction Center said El Niño is already strong and mature, and is forecast to continue gaining strength. This El Niño is expected to be among the three strongest on record since 1950.  “It’s official. El Niño’s here. It’s a done deal,” said Bill Patzert, climatologist for NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in La Cañada Flintridge. “So at this point, we’re just waiting for the impacts in California.”


Note from The Chembow:

El Nino is a hoax.  They will say whatever they need to say, given that most people don’t understand the science of weather and don’t want to understand it.  El Nino causes drought.  El Nino causes rain.  A little patch of warm water in the Pacific Ocean is not the reason that we are having rain again in California.  Orgone energy is the reason.  Admitting this would reveal how the drought has been engineered for years, and they can’t do that.  They can’t talk about geoengineering and they can’t talk about any type of free energy, especially one that undoes their destructive rain suppression program.


Let’s change one of these quotes in this article.  It’s always fun to replace “El Nino” with “orgone energy.”


“It’s official. Orgone energy is here. It’s a done deal,” said Bill Patzert, climatologist for NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in La Cañada Flintridge. “So at this point, we’re just waiting for the impacts in California.”

Nov. 8, 2015 - by Richard Chang & Brenna Lyles - Sacramento Bee

The second major storm of the wet season lumbered through Northern California on Sunday, dumping rain in Sacramento and leaving a thick coat of white powder on the Sierra Nevada – with scattered showers and possible thunderstorms forecast for Monday.


Downtown Sacramento recorded 0.27 inches of rain as of late Sunday, and snow levelsdropped to a mere 3,500 feet elevation in the mountains, with up to 14 inches of snowfall projected through Monday evening. All told, the capital city is bearing the brunt of the latest system and will receive up to half an inch of rain.


Note from The Chembow: We left a considerable amount of orgonite in the Sacramento area in August, and taught others in the area what they need to do to end the climate engineering in Northern California. Looks like they have taken the torch!

Sept. 15, 2015 - by Joseph Serna, Rong Gong Lin II, & Veronica Rocha - LA Times

At least eight people were pulled into the L.A. River on Tuesday as a rainstorm drenched Southern California, flooding freeways, knocking out power and sending mud down Orange County hillsides.  Los Angeles County firefighters rescued two people from the river, in an area south of Pomona, about 10 a.m. The river was moving too fast for them to swim out, and they had to be rescued with rope lines, officals said.


Note from The Chembow: This was not all as frightening as the LA Times makes it out to be.  We had a record breaking rain for this day in September, with 1.7 inches already recorded in Downtown LA by 7:30am, and 2.45 inches in Alhambra.  This big unseasonal rain comes on the heels of a major orgonite distribution in San Bernardino and surrounding areas on Sept. 13, with 125 towerbusters distributed, as well as earth pipe installations, and a new medicine wheel constructed in Los Angeles in a strategic position.


Addendum, Sept. 18, 2015: The LA Times took down this article and replaced the text with reports of people complaining about having wet feet. The original text in which I have included the first paragraph here is all but gone. The rain total for Alhambra was reported as 2.45 inches on 9/15, and now it has been downgraded to 1.82 inches. This occurred after I e-mailed the writers about the first title change which occurred within a day of publication.

August 15, 2015 - By Sharon Daphna - Somewhere Under the Chembow

Last night in Redding, California, a well publicized event sponsored by was held at the David Marr Auditorium, filling the 1000 seat auditorium with concerned Northern California residents.  The crowd trudged through the 90 degree heat in air thick with smoke from a nearby forest fire to hear testimony from the big players in the geoengineering issue, with Dane Wigington headlining.  The high security event had signs outside stating the producers’ right to refuse admittance to anyone, and all bags were searched upon entry into the hall.

August 3, 2015 - By Sharon Daphna - Somewhere Under the Chembow

The Southern California sky is changing.  Orgone energy has brought back the clouds and banished the chemtrails.  In fact, many places are seeing this change due to massive orgonite giftings and an increased awareness of orgone energy.  Since this is our own life force energy, we can even make these changes with intention.  This is how the Medicine Wheel ceremonies and rain dances can make weather changes.

July 28, 2015 - By Joseph Serna & Rong-Gong Lin II - Los Angeles Times

July — already one of the wettest in California's history — is expected to go out with one more drenching.  Forecasters say a monsoonal flow could hit Southern California on Wednesday, bringing more rain, thunder, lightning and muggy conditions into the weekend.  The weather, which officials believe is tied to the El Niño system building in the Pacific, has been marked by contradictions.


Note from The Chembow: Finally a news story that admits that the rain is providing relief from the last 4 years of engineered drought in California.  No mention of the scalar wave vortex created by massive orgonite deployments though!  Finally also, an upgrade to this year's El Nino from "weak" to as strong or stronger than the El Nino of 1997-98.  The climate engineers are losing their stranglehold, and Monsanto may have to compete with organic farmers yet.

July 21, 2015 - by Leslie Abrahms -

As if the weather in California couldn’t get any weirder, July — typically the driest month of the year for a state already suffering through a historic drought — is instead bringing record rainfall.


The deluge, “super historic” in the words of one National Weather Service meteorologist, set all-time records for July in Los Angeles, San Diego and a dozen or so other Southern California cities. Downtown LA saw 0.36 inches Saturday, demolishing its former record for the single wettest July day — 0.25 inches — that’s stood since 1886. San Diego received 1.7 inches in 36 hours — more than it’s seen in the past 101 Julys combined. Even more rain, all of it resulting from what was Hurricane Dolores, is expected through Monday evening.


Note from the Chembow: This is more confirmation of the efforts of last week, disabling over 150 cell towers in Southern California, outside of Los Angeles, combined with flipping over 100 in the Antelope Valley last month. These new orgone generators are ripping a hole in the engineered drought. Of course this "news" source has to qualify this with "it won't make a dent in the drought," the mantra of the lamestream media.

July 18, 2015 - by Joseph Serna - Los Angeles Times

Southern California was pounded by scattered showers thanks to Tropical Cyclone Dolores, prompting concerns about lightning and flooding.


The National Weather Service warned of possible flooding through 5:15 p.m. in parts of Southern California due to intense storm cells.


Thousands of residents were without power in the region due to the storm --10,000 in L.A. alone. There were reports of lightning strkes, including one that set palm trees on fire in Echo Park.


Note from The Chembow: Last weekend, our team deployed 150 towerbusters in Orange & Ventura Counties, disabling many cell towers and cleaning the geoengineering out of the atmosphere. These rare rains come on the heels of this great distribution effort!


June 30, 2015 - by Melissa Palmer, Steve Kuzj & Kacey Montoya - KTLA

A summer storm moved from San Diego County across much of the rest of Southern California Tuesday afternoon, bringing lightning and unseasonable rainfall, and prompting temporary beach closures.


Beaches in Orange and Los Angeles counties were under threat of lightning as the storms moved through the area at a speed of 20 mph, according to the National Weather Service.


Note from The Chembow: A new area east of Los Angeles was gifted with orgonite and many cell towers flipped yesterday right before this weather event. Earlier in June, 100 towerbusters were deployed in the Antelope Valley, which received a drenching rain yesterday. Rainfall continues across California today.

June 2, 2015 - Shelby Sebens - Reuters

Spring weather in downtown Los Angeles and other areas of Southern California flip-flopped this year as temperatures cooled from March to May, creating a so-called reverse meteorological spring for the first time in nearly a century, officials said on Tuesday.


Note from The Chembow: This is evidence of the orgone pushback against geoengineering efforts to continue the engineered drought in California.  The balance is being restored, so we are experiencing cooler weather now to make up for warm weather during the winter.

May 16, 2015 - Jon Erdman -

After a winter and early spring yielding record low Sierra snowpack compounding a crippling multi-year drought, parts of California saw a strangely out-of-season soaking late this past week.


Record rainfall fell in southern California. On Thursday, showers and thunderstorms brought locally heavy rainfall to the San Diego area. San Diego International Airport measured 1.51 inches of rain in just about 90 minutes. A total of 1.63 inches fell on Thursday at Lindbergh Field, making it the wettest day in May on record.


This heavy rain brought flash flooding to the area with multiple water rescues reported. There was also a rain delay for the baseball game between the Washington Nationals at San Diego Padres on Thursday night. This is only the fifth rain delay at San Diego's Petco Park since opening in 2004.


Note from The Chembow: These positive changes in weather patterns, and restoration of the hydrological cycle are more evidence of the impact of orgone energy in ending drought and climate engineering in California.

Sept. 14, 2014 - Somewhere Under the Chembow

The tone for this book is set in the very first sentence: “All of my discoveries came from my imagination.”  Dowin Gardner’s new book reads much like a personal journal on his self-education, experimentation, and discoveries using orgone technology.  Because orgone energy has been controversial since its discovery by Dr. Wilhelm Reich in the 1930s, Gardner is cautious from the outset of his writing, giving disclaimers regarding the nature of his research, saying “this book is for entertainment purposes only.”  Of course, given Gardner’s lighthearted sense of humor, he goes on to say that this book is fiction “…with the exception of that which is concurred and accepted by every news station in America.  Claims to the causes of weather fluctuations are strictly to inflate the author’s ego.”

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