Jessie Powers What i remeber was someone was telling me (and showing images of fb posts) that someone i listen to on youtube will throw me under the bus. And i will be lead on to a better source from one who is in very distant place. That person will tell me i was thrown because i did not know for some time. In the dream i saw pics of anita and some images of that video you sent me. The voice also said the path is good and see it through.
Dee Cheryl Lynda Bischof Do you know hard it is to hold back tears at work? I asked that if I’m not up to scratch yet in showing an unbeliever the truth, that I assist someone who was on the path to backsliding because they may be questioning due to false teaching. I’m so very, very happy . I actually thought it was someone else… And maybe it is still. I hope her eyes are opened too. She’s also on the other side of the world and dear to me.
I’m stunned. To me this is confirmation were on the right path!
So while I was at this beach outside of Tampa, Fl I met a strange man playing the ukele… He looked rough and homeless, so I asked him; do you need any food…. He aaked me; why do you assume I’m homeless?
I have Christ and with this view everyday I am wealthier then Kings. The ocean gives me everything I need, and I have want for nothing… How then with such fulfillment can I be homeless. God is my home.
The man began to play his ukele singing a joyful song about god creating Florida. Intermittently stopping to preach seemingly whatever random thing came to his mind.. and I was bewilderd but he was clearly a prophet but I listened and enjoyed everything he had to say. But his words were true, he was a complete genius yet perhaps crazy.. a Prophet to be sure
Then he told me, the holy spirit is so strong in me, yet I have never been baptized…. (Which is true, but I never told him or really anyone that)…. Then he asked if I would like to be baptized by him..
and now I am finally baptised by a proper prophet of the Lord 😀
Well im not there yet, but in some ways I hate this world so much I think I would see it as a release from my comfortable prison. In other ways, there are so much I still have to do, I’d hate to leave just now. I live for my son now, and I am sorely afraid for his future in this hell and he needs so much preparation and strength. I live to build him a worthy legacy, so he can take care of himself, hopefully even in the darkest times. I’m not entirely sure what I am doing, but I know to die tomorrow would throw all that I’ve done so far away.
if the police came tomorrow to bring me to an execution, I suppose I wouldn’t have much choice then. And In my death he would know all i’ve taught him about government was true. I suppose they would have to kill him too. Something tells me they wouldn’t as there is age limits on death penalties, and therefore I wouldn’t worry at all about him. With any luck he would find the underground resistance movement and grow up learning how to avenge my death. I know in such a case I would only die for God. And I know he promises me the greatest riches in heaven for such a death. I would consider it an honor and aspiration…… Yet stepping back I realize what a grim thought all of that is indeed. 😛
I am just ranting really, but I think im less afraid of death then I am afraid of it. I guess when actually faced with it I may move further off the fence one way or another. Better it be in Gods name then an old man sick with Alzheimer’s. Come quickly oh lord.
You always said you wanted me to write about you on my blog – And the brief things I did write that involved you, were not very pleasant. Well there is a reason they were not pleasant, even though I tried to paint you in the best of light. You were down right abusive and I can only write from experience. I didnt realize just how abusive you were until since you’ve been gone a year later. On one hand I miss you, on the other I search for a reason to miss you and can not find one. You controlled and manipulated me then called it “love”. You argued constantly over nothing, then called it “fighting for my love”. Today I know its actually called Gaslighting – but anyway… I know in my mind and my heart I only miss you because of the damage you left inside of me. I am not angry, and I never was but I am healing from you.
You always wanted me to write specifically about you, and so here is your article.
List of actions i did to summon Blue Bird:
1) Speak with Michael (small boy with a dog) to get clue №1 (you need to have Livestock Building);
2) Speak with Wizard (the main one, not apprentices) to get clue №2;
3) Speak to Gabriel (he often is inside your barn);
4) Build Windmill;
5) Make Delicious Food (2x flour = 3x Wheat required);
6) Go to the beach at sunny day at night (6pm+), but dont forget to speak with Gabriel once more;
7) Calvin and Blossom (spirits) should be already unlocked;
8) Cutscene at the beach.
Iron: 1-10, 26-35, 41-46, 61-70.
Bronze: 6-10, 26-40, 46-60, 71-80
Silver: 6-10, 21-40, 46-60, 71-80
Gold: 6-10, 21-35, 61-80, 91-100
Mithril: 46-60, 71-80, 91-100
Orichalcum: 51-60, 71-80, 91-100
Adamantite:61-65, 71-75, 91-100
Agate: 1-15, 61-70
Jade: 1-5, 66-70
Flourite: 6-15, 61-65
Opal: 6-10, 61-65
Crystal: 11-15, 61-70
Peridot: 16-25, 36-45, 86-90
Moonstone: 11-25, 36-40, 85-90
Onyx: 11-15, 21-25, 36-45, 86-90
Topaz: 11-15, 21-25, 41-45, 81-90
Amethyst: 16-20, 46-45, 81-90
Ruby: 26-35, 41-45, 51-55, 81-90, 96-100
Emerald: 31-35,41-45, 56-60, 81-90
Sapphire: 26-30, 41-45, 81-90
Diamond: 41-45, 56-65, 76-100
Pink Diamond: 71-100
81-90: Gems. Lots and lots of gems
61-70: lots of agate, jade, crystal, opal and flourite.
61-70: TONS of iron
*These are just what i have found from going level to level a few times. I’m sure there are rare drops, but these are the most common.
Isnt it strange there are no popes in the early church from 1 ad to 400 ad?
Isnt it odd, the first pope was Constantine, a roman roman emporer?
Might it also be strange the only early church that called themseleves “catholic” was the church in Italy?
Greece, syria, Ethiopia and india had no affiliation yet were also founded by the apostles. (Thoigh greece did for a short time until the byzantium empire branched off from rome. but even then they were seperate churches… anyway).
so whats historic about catholicism is they have historically always been control freaks as well as idolatrous teaching everything false – including the lie they were the first and only church 😛 but even more so the lie the protestant bible comes from their church.
When a catholic is confronted with this fact, they immediately reach for Ireneous, Ignatius or Clement – And assuredly Peter. To which…
Ireneous was a bishop not a pope… acting in accordance to the hierarchy structure in the book of acts like any other bishop. (Ignatius and clement also bishops)
The first pope was Constantine, and he came 300 years after ireneous… peter was an apostle and never even himself was called “pope”. The church did and it took them 400 years to even come up with the title.
In short the catholic church has no historical basis other then it’s been around a long time. Jesus on his ministries in israel is truely the only original church.
Some people tell me that they are scandalized because they see many things wrong in the Church. I tell them that if you ask a fly, “Are there any flowers in this area?” it will say, “I don’t know about flowers, but over there in that heap of rubbish you can find all the filth you want.” And it will go on to list all the unclean things it has been to.
Now, if you ask a honeybee, “Have you seen any unclean things in this area?” it will reply, “Unclean things? No, I have not seen any; the place here is full of the most fragrant flowers.” And it will go on to name all the flowers of the garden or the meadow.
You see, the fly only knows where the unclean things are, while the honeybee knows where the beautiful iris or hyacinth is.
As I have come to understand, some people resemble the honeybee and some resemble the fly. Those who resemble the fly seek to find evil in every circumstance and are preoccupied with it; they see no good anywhere. But those who resemble the honeybee only see the good in everything they see. The stupid person thinks stupidly and takes everything in the wrong way, whereas the person who has good thoughts, no matter what he sees, no matter what you tell him, maintains a positive and good thought.
+ St. Paisios of Mt. Athos, “Good and Evil Thoughts,” Spiritual Counsels III: Spiritual Struggle
January: Vegetables to plant in January include beets, broccoli, cabbage, carrots, cauliflower, celery, Chinese cabbage, collards, garden peas, Irish potatoes, kale, kohlrabi, leeks, lettuce, mustard, radishes, rutabagas, spinach, Swiss chard and turnips. Plant seeds of tomatoes, peppers and eggplants in small pots in greenhouses or under lights indoors.
Keep the old, spent flowers of cool-season bedding plants picked off to encourage continued blooming and fertilize if needed.
Repeat-flowering roses generally are pruned twice a year — in late January to early February and again in late August to early September. Hold off pruning cold-damaged woody tropicals, such as hibiscus and angel trumpet, until spring. At that time, look for new growth and then cut the plant back appropriately.
February: Early this month, plant cool-season vegetables, such as beets, broccoli, cabbage, carrots, cauliflower, Swiss chard, collards, lettuce, mustard, potatoes, radishes, spinach, snow peas and turnips. Plant seeds of tomatoes, peppers and eggplants in greenhouses or under lights indoors.
Many hardy fruit trees, such as peach, pear, plum and apple, should be pruned in February. There often is a specific way to prune your tree, depending on the type you’re growing, so do some research before pruning.
Plant hardy trees, shrubs and ground covers in the landscape now. This will give them time to make some root growth before the heat of summer.
Fertilize young shade trees and fruit trees.
Clip ground covers back before new growth appears to remove unattractive foliage, rejuvenate the plants and control growth.
March: Begin planting warm-season vegetables, such as tomatoes and bell peppers (use transplants for these two), cucumbers, corn, snap beans, mirliton and squash. Protect tender vegetables in the event of a late freeze.
Begin to plant warm-season bedding plants, such as angelonia, marigolds, zinnias, blue daze, pentas, celosia, salvia, portulaca, purslane, melampodium and others.
Fertilize roses and other shrubs now. Purchase roses in containers and plant this month.
Warmer temperatures and active growth make watering increasingly important if regular rainfall does not occur. New plantings need the most attention, since they are more vulnerable until they have a chance to grow a strong root system.
Fertilize lawns the last week in March or early April using a lawn fertilizer or weed and feed (fertilizer plus weed killer).
April: Excellent hot weather vegetables that can be planted now include cucuzzi, cushaw, eggplants, peanuts, pumpkins, Southern peas, hot peppers, lima beans, luffa gourds, okra and yard-long beans. Continue to plant transplants of tomatoes and peppers and seeds of snap beans, squash and cucumbers.
If you need to, prune spring-flowering shrubs, such as spirea, viburnum, quince, azalea, camellia, jasmine and mock orange as soon as they finish flowering.
Evaluate your flower beds of cool-season bedding plants carefully in late April and early May. When they are past their prime, pull them up and throw them in your compost pile. Then prepare the bed and plant warm-season bedding plants that will thrive here in summer.
Plant caladium tubers or started plants in shady areas this month.
May: Excellent hot-weather vegetables that can be planted now include amaranth, cantaloupe, cucuzzi, cushaw, eggplant, Malabar spinach, edible soybean, peanuts, pumpkin, Southern peas, hot peppers, lima beans, luffa gourd, mirliton, okra, sweet potato, watermelon and yard-long beans.
Remove developing seed pods from s Louisiana iris, agapanthus and amaryllis when they finish blooming.
Early May is the last chance to apply many broadleaf weed killers and weed-and-feed products to the lawn before the weather gets too hot.
May is one of the busiest months in the flower garden. As cool-season annuals become unattractive, the beds need to be cleaned out and replanted with warm-season annuals for summer color.
June: Heat-tolerant vegetables that can be planted in June include collards, cucuzzi, eggplant, hot pepper, luffa, Malabar spinach, mirliton, New Zealand spinach, okra, peanut, pumpkin, Southern peas, edible soybeans, squash and sweet potato (use “slips” or rooted cuttings).
Herbs that may be planted now include basil, perilla, sesame, mints, oregano, lemon balm, lemon verbena, mountain mint, Mexican oregano, garlic chives, rosemary, bergamot, hyssop, Mexican tarragon, yarrow, burnet and rue.
A second application of fertilizer may be made to lawns in June or July.
June ushers in the hurricane season. Well before the possibility of a hurricane, shade trees in the landscape should be checked carefully to make sure they are in good shape.
Keep up with jobs such as weeding, mulching and staking plants. It’s far easier to do these jobs a little at a time than to get behind and have to make a major effort.
Pest problems are all too common in summer flower and vegetable gardens. When using any pesticide read and follow label directions carefully. When applying pesticides to food crops, observe the waiting period between treatment and harvest. Always make sure you have diagnosed a problem properly before treatment.
July: Vegetables to plant in July include cantaloupes, collards, cucumbers, luffa, okra, pumpkins, Southern peas, shallots, squashes and watermelons. In addition, you can plant seeds to grow transplants of broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage, cauliflower, Chinese cabbage, peppers and tomatoes.
Finish pruning spring-flowering shrubs, such as azaleas and spirea, in early July.
Sharpen your lawnmower blades. They generally will have become dull by this time of the year.
Keep up with weeding. Weeds can get out of hand very fast. Use mulches wherever possible.
Plant palms through August, since they establish best when planted into warm soil. Select hardier palms, such as cabbage palm, windmill palm, jelly palm, Mediterranean fan palm, Canary Island date palm, palmetto and needle palm. Keep them well-watered during their period of getting established.
August: Vegetables to plant in August include broccoli, Brussels sprouts, bunching onions, cabbage, cauliflower, Swiss chard, Chinese cabbage, collards, cucumbers, lima beans, mustard, snap beans, Southern peas, shallots, squash and turnips. Plant transplants of bell peppers, tomatoes and eggplants by mid-August.
For late-summer color, continue to plant heat-tolerant bedding plants available at local nurseries and garden centers.
Prune everblooming roses back about one-third their height in late August or early September. This pruning prepares the roses for the outstanding blooming season in October, November and early December.
Hot, dry weather is ideal for chinch bug damage to show up on lawns, particularly in St. Augustine grass. Treat if needed with lawn insecticides.
Begin to order spring-flowering bulbs from catalogs for delivery in October.
If you need to, dig and divide Louisiana irises, acanthus, Easter lilies and calla lilies this month and in September.
September: In early September, plant transplants of tomatoes or peppers and seeds of squash, cucumbers, bush snap beans and bush lima beans. Transplants or seeds of broccoli, cauliflower and cabbage can be planted throughout the month as can seeds of Brussels sprouts, Chinese cabbage, collards, mustard, kale, kohlrabi and turnips. Sets (small bulbs) of shallots and bunching onions also may be planted this month, and small whole Irish potatoes can be planted 4 inches deep spaced 12 inches apart in well-prepared beds.
Mulches may have decayed and thinned over the summer. Replenish mulch layers with fresh material to maintain about a 2- to 3-inch thickness.
The hurricane season is kicking into high gear now, and if you haven’t already done so, it’s time to look over your landscape to prepare.
Avoid pruning spring-flowering shrubs and gardenias, hydrangeas, sasanquas and camellias. They have already set their flower buds, and any pruning now will reduce blooming.
From now through the winter, do not apply fertilizers containing nitrogen to most landscape plants. Fertilizing trees, shrubs, lawns and ground covers with nitrogen in the fall can reduce the hardiness of some plants and promote winter injury.
October: Vegetables to plant this month include beets, broccoli (transplants), Brussels sprouts (transplants), cabbage, carrots, cauliflower (transplants), celery, Chinese cabbage, collards, endive, green peas, snow peas, edible podded peas, garlic, kohlrabi, lettuce, mustard, onions (seed or sets), rutabaga, shallots (sets), parsley, radishes, spinach, Swiss chard, turnips and kale.
Now through February, dig, divide and transplant perennials, such as daylilies, ajuga, daisy, rudbeckia, coreopsis, yarrow and others.
October weather can be dry, so water plantings as needed. Pay special attention to any newly planted areas.
Dig and store your caladium tubers in early October. Don’t wait for the foliage to die down and disappear, since that will make it harder to find the tubers.
Water in newly planted cool-season bedding plants with a half-strength fertilizer solution to get them off to a good start.
November: Vegetables to plant in November include beet, cabbage, carrot, celery, collard, garlic, kale, kohlrabi, leek, lettuce, mustard, onion, rutabaga, shallot, spinach, Swiss chard and turnip.
Herbs to plant include borage, celery, chervil, cilantro, dill, fennel, parsley, chives, garlic chives, lemon balm, Mexican tarragon, mints, oregano, rosemary, sage, sorrel, marjoram, thyme, French tarragon, feverfew, lavender and chamomile.
This is the beginning of the prime planting season for hardy trees, shrubs, vines and ground covers.
Finish planting most spring-flowering bulbs this month. Buy tulips and hyacinths by mid-November, and refrigerate them for at least six weeks before planting them in late December or early January.
Plant cool-season bedding plants, such as pansy, viola, alyssum, dianthus, calendula, snapdragon, diascia, nemesia, dusty miller, ornamental cabbage and kale, petunias and many more.
As leaves fall from trees, collect them, put them in your compost pile or use them as mulch.
December: Vegetables to plant in December include beets, cabbage, carrots, celery, Chinese cabbage, collards, kale, kohlrabi, lettuce, mustard, onions, radish, rutabaga, shallots, spinach, Swiss chard and turnips.
Anticipating freezing temperatures, evaluate tropical plants in your landscape. Decide what needs to be protected and decide how you will do it (bring inside, cover). Have materials on hand.
If any gardening tools or equipment need repair, now is a good time to get that done so everything is in good shape next spring.
Prune off any freeze damage caused to herbaceous tropical plants, such as gingers, philodendrons, cannas and others. Place a 4- to 6-inch layer of mulch, such as pine straw, around the base of the plants to protect the roots and rhizomes.
The belief the earth is flat is becoming rather epidemic. Noticeably this idea posses of all the science worshipping secularists- and then there’s me. I’ve examined the evidence of a flat earth and honestly found all the arguement against it left wanting. At the end of the day I realise, it wouldn’t make 1 ounce of difference to me or my life if it were flat or round. Seeing as it irriates athiests so much, well…
It’s like this:
I am a flat earther!
It’s not because I hate science, rather the contrary. Science is about exploring, asking questions, getting messy and even making mistakes. There is no such thing as “this is so and that is that” in science. It’s about asking the hard and big questions. Frankly I’m disappointed in the round earthers contentions for a round earth – it seems they’ve grown too comfortable. Not only comfortable, but a lot of them are closed minded jerks, so I’m picking the team with the people I can be cool with. A shake up is certainly needed.