TETELESTAI Notification List

The TETELESTAI (It is finished) email which will contain the first 800#'s will be posted first on a private page and will be sent out to everyone subscribed to the private page's feed.

If you wish to subscribe to the private page's feed, please visit the TETELESTAI page located HERE and access the private page.

If you're having trouble please give me an email at UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com

(Note: The TETELESTAI post is the official "Go" for redemption/exchange.)

Guest Posting & Responding Now Available

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Operation Disclosure: GCR/RV Intel Alert for July 22, 2018

RV/INTELLIGENCE ALERT - July 22, 2018 (Disclaimer: The following is an overview of the current situation based on rumors/leaks from sev...

Wednesday, July 5, 2017

"A Historian's Guide to the Glorious Tomato" by Fireswan - 7.5.17

Entry Submitted by Fireswan at 9:55 PM EDT on July 5, 2017

"Wild (Weed Resistant) Tomatos for my Garden" by Peter Kasaj - 7.5.17

Tomato plants naturally grow on cliffs in the tropics. In their original native land (South and Central America), they were considered weeds and were thought to be poisonous. In the 1500's during the Inca/Aztec time when Europeans came looking for gold, they brought the tomatos back as an ornamental with the legand that if humans ate them, they would die. A common way to test if a New World fruit or veggie was truly poisonous is to give it to a prisoner or peasant and see if they die, and how they die. Afterall, poisons were useful for killing people that the nobility wanted to eliminate.

The tomato was fed to a prisoner on a wooden plate. He didn't die. The tomato was given to some peasants making stew. They didn't die.

So it was deemed that the tomato was safe to eat after all.

The tomato was then served as a delicacy to the nobility on "silver" plates. Some died, some didn't. Some of the the ones who didn't die had ruined plates, tarnished. The ones who died apparently had silver with some impurities, likely pewter mixed in.

In retrospect, many silver plates had pewter in them. Now it is thought that the acid in the tomato leached out the lead in the pewter. However, the pewter kept the silver shiny. Later, tomatoes were used to judge the content of silver by the tarnish it caused. This is the origin of the term "acid test" to test quality.

So, as the nobility were dying from tomatoes the peasants had no trouble. The nobility couldn't understand why and it infuriated them. Clearly there was all kinds of explanations, some with devils and demons and curses, and a few hints of "God's chosen ones."

Eventually, the invention of pizza occurred in Italy. These where created to keep tomatoes off of the plates. To be extra secure, put some cheese on it to be sure that the tomato doesn't ever get near the plate. And use a wooden board to cook the pizza in a fire and serve the whole thing on the wooden board. Also, Italy is where Marco Polo brought back the novelty of Chinese dishes. A new luxury. Pasta with tomato sauce is now safe to eat. Avoid the silver all together. Use the new delivery mechanisms.

Moral of the story:

The new blessing is served to the prisoners and peasants who are used to eating on wooden plates.
Don't bring your silver plates to your exchange.

Exchange your wooden plates for lovely Chinese ones.

And the gardener's perspective:

The tomato as a wild fruit grows in the crevices on cliff faces.

To properly domesticate the glorious tomato, it is important to somehow reproduce its natural situation (steep rock faces, water catchments with drip hydration deliveries, reflected heat of eternal sunshine, grow where no cabal weeds can grow - on cliffs).

Sounds like our cliff hanger has a happy ending... for both safely serving the glorious tomato and for the lucky peasants who get to eat them!




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