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Upside-down, The Good Newsletter 2020 - Week 14

The weekly interactive newsletter sent out by Plukrijp to its members

For people living NOW the school of life

For YOU to send all your good news to

upside down = instead of announcing what we plan to do
(& most often find out we do not need to do), we relate what we really did

Building communities of trust is fundamental to healing our collective wound. At Plukrijp, we offer spaces of transparency and solidarity. The community allows people to encounter each other in truth and so develop trust.
We do the garden for YOU
Plukrijp functions on your frequent visits & harvests. Take along for friends & neighbours, this way we recreate real networks between us all, breaking down the illusory restrictions that now still separate many of us from our fellow man = UBUNTU.

What you can harvest now:

Parsnip, carrots, celery, chards, chives, salads, rucola, chervil, spinach, purslane, mustards of all colors & textures, fresh herbs for taste & medicine and the first cauliflowers!

This week @ Plukrijp
We did:
Seed the open tunnels with carrots, parsnips (old seed?), spinach, coriander, many different salads (green deer tongue, chicon pomme de terre, kagraner sommer, jeanne, grandpa admire, red velvet, suzan, red salad bowl, mesclun doux, cresonnetrte du maroc, mix baby salads, roodrand, little gem, hative d'héverlee, baqueu, dubya red density, russia, mescher, emerald oak, majestic red, reine de juillet, gotte jaune d'or, oreille du diable, rougette de montpellier, trémont, mesclun piquant, grand rapids, sainte blaise), potatoes in the accustomed Gertrude Franck way (=alternating crops in lines 25cm apart).
Create a new compost heap at the end of tunnel 5 with the horse manure (thank you Bjorn!) and peat soil (thank you Van Engeland!) we received. 2020 seems to prepare for another year of abundance in fertility. We also completed the second compost heap at Hei with horse manure, covering it with old hay and a tarp to avoid drying out and to encourage worm activity.

Create a wind break/fence at the top of the closed tunnels by erecting tree trunks.

The old compost in grey boxes was distributed over the central bed in tunnel 5. The number of worms ( living in 5-year old compost was surprising. They are our most venerated "soil-workers".
Cut the broken branches of some big trees at Hei. A surprising wind from the north damaged trees we never thought would break. With the branches we made the new windbreak higher. Considering the energy needed to reduce branches, we find it is a lot more efficient to let them dry and turn to pulp over 3-5 years. Carbon is never lost on condition one does not let it go into temperatures above 40°C.
Scratch in between the 25cm lines at tunnel 5, where carrots, leeks, cabbages for replanting and onions are thriving. Over the many years Frank has more or less (unpredictability of late frosts and rain showers!) succeeded in having spring crops germinate exactly when the warmer weather starts. Covering with plastic for a few weeks protects seeds that are weak to frost while they germinate. But in our climate, pre-seeding and protecting are the only way to grow organic crops before the great summer holiday disappearance of "eaters". Or will 2020 thanks to the many (temporary?) changes be the first one with local people (including the migrants please), enjoying the local natural beauty (what's left of it), under the local(4 seasons a day?) Belgian weather?
We shared:

Joshka's presentation of how he is using the Plukrijp library to link his understanding of the many aspects of (perma)science offered here. Also how he connected the computer system into a LAN  network, avoiding the many toxic wifi-frequencies our so-called age of information (fakebook?) entails.

For those willing to take back their social media: Let us start a new social global civilization, without Silicon Valley/CIA/NSA censorship, without toxic algorithms, without commercial pollution! The time is ripe.

Jon Rappoport via Solari on the real science behind immunology (see “inspiring links”).

Kymatica by Lauterwasser , illustrating and confirming our understanding that ALL matter is frequency vibration in as many dimensions as our poor little brains can grasp.
Please take Wikipedia with a big grain of salt: the fossil-fuel sponsored "sceptics" meddle with it constantly, smearing scientists that do not fit the actual model.

An evening around the heroic and beautiful life of Paul Goodman (see “inspiring documentaries”) showing us that acts and writings of courage never disappear. Paraphrasing the Dutch saying: "the lie can be as swift as it wants, truth eventually catches up with it". Frank especially, with his 72 years of hindsight and keeping track can pinpoint innumerable uncovered lies. Smearing the messenger is only a temporary solution for those intent on suppressing truth.
Interesting Movies & Documentaries
The Mind - Alan Watts
Do you do it or does it do you - Alan Watts
Spring Growth and New Membership Site and a New House – Richard Perkins
Richard Perkins is a champion of no nonsense farming & living. He is a courageous regenerative agriculture pioneer.
Paul Goodman Changed My Life
Worldwide Lockdown Over the Common Cold?
CoronaVirus, listed in old encyclopedias as the common cold, is admittedly one of the weakest viruses known to man, and a common product of respiratory disease, found in 7-15% of patients. Respiratory illnesses, in fact, kill over 3.5 million people every year, yet the entire world has just been locked down, businesses shut, curfews and checkpoints instituted, with military on the streets, over an old, common virus, that has to date killed only 40,000 people. The following video shows how this egregious excuse of an overreaction has been a PLANdemic from the start, to benefit an elite few at the expense of everyone else. Please download and share this video before it gets censored/banned like half the links in my last CV video.
Corona Crash – VPRO Tegenlicht
The corona virus is sweeping through the financial market. What is happening in that parallel world, where exchange floors are closed, trade is regularly stopped and some are already bargain hunting again?

On Friday 20 March, a small part of the Tegenlicht editors gathered in the almost completely abandoned VPRO building in Hilversum. We wrote to a select group of financial insiders from all over the world. Of course we did not know how the stock exchanges would behave on March 20. We knew that the financial markets had been unprecedentedly hectic in the weeks before. It was perhaps the most hectic period since the 2008 financial crisis.
Inspiring Links
The coronation by Charles Eisenstein

Here is the first article really complete, lucid and which does not drag us in the fear. Take the time of half an hour to read it, it is really magnificent and essential ...

Thank you Aline for this link!

Jon Rappoport – The creation of a false epidemic

Jon Rappoport has been covering the allegations and events regarding the coronavirus and Covid-19 since they first hit the headlines. Check out his columns at his website

Jon just recorded three episodes that he wanted to make available to the public. Here is the link to them:

"A stepop is one in which the bad guys keep going, one intrusion after another. It isn't just West Nile, it's West Nile, then SARS, then Bird Flu, then Swine Flu. It"s all one package, with the idea, in this case, that they'll slowly wear down the resistance and people will buy in, will buy the story, the lie. They want to people to OBEY. That's the whole essence of this op. OBEY. It isn't only about fake epidemics and getting vaccines. It's about operant training in OBEYING. Get it? In general. Obey us. We command, you go along."
~ Ellis Medavoy in interview with Jon Rappoport, from The Matrix Revealed
Inspiring Books
What the Future Looks Like: Leading Science Experts Reveal the Surprising Discoveries and Ingenious Solutions That Are Shaping Our World
Science fact, not science fiction, features in this wide-ranging update from leading experts on the cutting-edge developments that are already defining our future lives and world

Every day, scientists alight on pioneering solutions that will define the future of life on this planet, yet it isn’t every day you hear about these discoveries straight from the scientists themselves. Now, award-winning science writer Jim Al-Khalili and his top-notch team of experts draw on their mastery of groundbreaking scientific research to predict what advancements will shape the future just around the corner and beyond.

Taking in genomics, robotics, AI, the “Internet of Things,” synthetic biology, interstellar travel, colonization of the solar system, and much more, What the Future Looks Like explores big-picture questions like: Will we find a cure to all diseases? The answer to climate change? And will bionics one day turn us into superheroes? Neither celebratory nor alarmist, here is entirely reality-based insight on the science-fueled future that is helping to solve intractable problems—and that’s already unfolding all around us.
In Communitas Paul and Percival Goodman assert that, fundamentally, the quality of our lives depends on the environment in which we live and on how that environment interacts with us and causes us to behave. Since they see the environment as so great a determinant, they postulate that our living environment cannot be one which evolves by itself without human intervention, but that it is necessarily planned, if not explicitly, by one interest group or another—or the forces they unleash. Thus Communitas is a handbook offering several ways of thinking about designing habitable environments and offers several generic models.
Communitas revisited:
Inspiring Song
Bob Dylan - To Ramona - Lyrics
A Courage to Choose Love – Osho Quote

If the younger generation moves deeper and deeper in love, wars will disappear because you will not be able to find enough mad people to go to war… Fear kills, wants to kill. Fear is destructive; love is a creative energy… The world will drop wars only when love enters into the world again.
It would be some relief to our frailty and our concerns if everything came to an end as slowly as it comes into existence. The reality is that it takes time for things to grow but little or no time for them to be lost.
Fear of GERMS - George Carlin
My trip back to the United States
Written by Jeremy Garner

I’m American and was travelling Europe on a trip to learn first-hand about foreign cultures. Then came the Coronavirus. Suddenly, streets, once filled with cars and people going blissfully about their day lay empty. Bare of what was considered signs of life. For many, the pandemic heralds the end of a world, of an era. People are forced to sit at home and deal with their own inner world for the first time in a long time.

Italy was hit hard while I was in Paris. I left France before the spread was bad there, eventually ending up travelling to Plukrijp from Holland. My plan was two weeks learning on the farm and then travelling to Berlin to see what was happening there. However, quarantines and travel restrictions started to suffocate and discourage movement among the EU and abroad. Belgium was locking down quickly, and on the 28th of March, were the last flights out of the country.

I made a decision to leave the wonderful family of Plukrijp and head back to the states. The bus was empty, just me and the driver, who gave me a cold eye as I entered from the back. A sign showed where to sit to avoid spreading the virus. Every other row, on the inside seats, no standing allowed. An X of red tape protected the driver from potential interaction with the infected.

The train station was much the same. Empty, with a traveler from time to time, who quickly found their own little sections to wait for the sparse trains. Three of the seven people I saw boarded the same train as me. Each of us entered into separate carriages. One lady went several doors down, just to make sure no one else was with her.

The airport in Brussels felt like the skeleton of some great beast, empty of the sounds that would echo throughout the high ceilings and open avenues. Instead, announcements and reminders blasted social distancing to the few hundred passengers. Employees wore gloves and sat behind plastic shields, none wore friendly smiles when someone approached. Instead, the look was mistrust, their shoulders tense as I passed my passport through the small slot. The process was efficient, and I proceeded to security.

 It was the fastest I’ve ever gone through a security line in that large an airport. Ten minutes at most. An officer stood at the head of the line, telling people when they could come through. Everyone in the line was evenly spaced, 1,5 m apart. The whole operation was painless.

As I wandered to my gate, I could smell rot from an empty restaurant. Food, wasted and spoiled because no one was to be trusted. To keep people distant, many of the waiting chairs sported red tape, no one spoke, except to their own family.

Snacks were already placed on the seats upon boarding. Water and a small bag of chips. Almost everyone immediately ate and drank what was provided. The rustling of bags the only sound of solidarity. Any cough or sneeze drew fearful eyes and worried frowns. The crew barely walked down the aisle, and stood as far from the door as the could upon landing.

I connected through Amsterdam, and we bussed from the plane to the main terminal. Half the plane was allowed off first, the other half held in the metal tube until a second bus arrived. Social distancing only works when not in transit. Most people on the bus chose a direction facing away from the others and stayed in that position until the end. Again the driver was protected by a red X.

The airport obviously saw the pandemic as an opportunity. Construction workers travelled in pairs or small groups all throughout the airport, they outnumbered the travelers by a large margin. Apparently quarantine is only for white-collar workers, the blues have to keep at their jobs.

Restaurants pulled in all of their tables and chairs, one soul sat against the glass wall of one, their device plugged into one of the few outlets, their eyes darting about every now and again. As if to check that no one wanted to use the socket above theirs.

Although, fear was not the only reaction. A small group of people sat appropriately apart from each other. They did not seem to share anything but a destination and a language. I watched them talk and laugh, creating bonds that would have not have been possible without the pushing apart of normalcy.

The longer I waited, the more interactions I saw. People bonded in fear. The authority figures looked the most agitated, calling out constant reminders that we should fear each other, fear the closeness of one another. People obeyed, and rejoiced in an anxiety, a choice, taken from them.

On the second flight, something strange happened. The passengers weren’t given their own seats. There were too few of us to be evenly distributed about the plane for take-off, so the company decided that the best thing to do would be to forgo social distancing, for a short period of time. There was outcry, tensions grew, but most, if not all, complied, mastering their own fears, and holding their breath.

Once we were airborne, everyone was able to sit in their own row. I stretched myself across four seats in the middle, able to comfortably lay down and put my feet up. Many stayed small even in their spacious accommodations. Curling as close to the windows as they could, hoods up, faces turned to the windows.
The dinner was vegetarian and decent. I got two.

As we approached Atlanta the pilot gave us information to wait in our seats, even after we reached the gate. The CDC boarded the plane with their plastic masks, baby blue gloves, and “Pandemic Volunteer” patches. I expected to get swabbed or at the very least get my temperature checked. Instead, I was given a sheet of paper that pleaded for me to self-quarantine.

We disembarked. “I don’t know why they made you stay on the plane,” a volunteer said, to an elderly passenger, “I don’t know who requested you all to do that. We’re not trying to keep you from leaving.”
At the end, we walked by the waiting area, where travelers sat, few of them social distancing. One man ran up to the glass, and stared at the corona carriers, gawking like we we’re some zoo exhibit. I saw anger, and confusion, and discomfort on the faces of travelers.

There was a small room, where volunteers brought certain people to. A man with a cough waited outside the door smiling in a comforting way. Trying to make desperate eye contact with those giving him a wide berth.

The passport check was uneventful. I was escorted to the baggage check, simply because I told them I was on a farm. It felt like they were more worried about my time in Plukrijp than Corona. They sterilized my boots and sent me on my way.

I made it through the security theater, and knew the governments did not plan for any kind of crisis.

Rethink #01
Written by Allan Formigoni, Content Director at Worldpackers
A few years ago while walking through a village in Indonesia, I remember looking at the living conditions of those people - so different in so many ways - and understanding, from a materialistic point of view, my privileges.

They had nothing, and yet they had much more than any material possession of mine. If they had any food or a glass of water, they would offer it to me.

This was my first encounter with the immensity of the human heart.

I don't know exactly what the real etymology of the word ‘Solidarity’ is, but all the ones I studied make some sense:

The French solidarité and the Latin solidus, words that mean solid, firm, whole and interdependent bodies, clarified their derivations to me, like the verb solidar; of our power to consolidate what we want.

Solidaire, on the other hand, was used for the first time in France in the 15th century to illustrate a situation in which each would answer for everyone.

Today, for the first time in a long time, I see people giving up their routines, political ideologies and spiritual beliefs for a stronger collective, to meet a greater objective.

While the trips are still frozen for obvious reasons, I see hosts from our community opening their doors to those who, in a state of emergency, have failed to return to their home country.

They are owners of hostels, NGOs and ecological projects that even with very few resources continue to host quarantined volunteers.

This movement reminded me a little of Indonesia, more precisely a phrase that appeared there:

"As long as our individual desires are ahead of the collective need, our world will continue to go around in circles."

We are waking up to the fact that we are interdependent beings living in society. Essentially solidary beings. At this point, we will each answer for everyone and, together, redefine what it really means to be human.

My social - and supportive, why not - duty at the top of my privileges is to reach out and share the horizon and the sea of ​​possibilities that I see up here.

“When you get those jobs for which you have been so brilliantly trained, remember that your real job is that, if you are free, you need to set someone else free. If you have any power, then your job is to empower someone else.” - Toni Morrison.

Morrison was the first black woman to win a Nobel Prize for Literature and believed in our ability to share opportunities. And now, more than ever, we have to meet this collective need.

We will overcome the current scenario together. With our most powerful tool: Solidarity.

Solidarity hugs,

Allan Formigoni


Bernard Guenther on the actual seeming opposition between light & dark

Are you able to hold the tension between opposites without identifying with either side, without any preferences of outcome, without likes or dislikes, without desire? Are you able to go beyond Hope or Fear, Attraction or Repulsion? Are you able to withdraw all projections (positive and negative) and stay with that friction internally in your body without externalizing - without blame or savior projections - without rationalizing or analyzing?

This alchemical inner process of not attaching to either side has also nothing to do with being "neutral" or "apathy" as some people seem to mistake it. The former is mostly a disassociative state, trapped in the mind, the latter based on "inverted" negative emotions. It's not an intellectual or philosophical exercise. In fact, the more head-centric you are - the more intellectually driven you are - the harder it will be for you to drop down and into the body and connect with the Truth of
your Being.

As Gurdjieff said, the moment we're born, we live on borrowed time. You could extend that exercise to meditate/contemplate on Death as well. It will lead you to the cure out of this collective Death/Fear Anxiety (which is what this virus scare triggers, ultimately), holding the tension between the seeming opposites of Birth and Death....and witness what comes up within, the third Force....or the opposition between life and death....or is it an opposite?

Bernhard Guenther

Corona, as seen from a scientific point of view

The Facts:
Dr. Anthony Fauci was one of three authors in a paper recently published in the New England Medical Journal claiming that "the overall clinical consequences of Covid-19 may ultimately be more akin to those of a severe seasonal influenza."

·        Reflect On:
Is it better to be safe than sorry? Or is there something else going on here? If we don't take the same shutdown measures for other viruses and diseases that may be just as or more dangerous, why are we doing it for COVID19?
As soon as the World Health Organization put out a case fatality rate of 3.4% for the new coronavirus, multiple academics jumped in and criticized the projection. Most notably, three medical professors from Stanford University. Dr. Eran Bendavid and Dr. Jay Bhattacharya, two professors of medicine at Stanford University recently published an opinion piece in the Wall Street Journal
entitled, “Is the coronavirus as deadly as they say?” In it, they provide reasons for why the fatality rate might be significantly lower than the projection given by the World Health Organization (WHO).

This is not to say they weren’t criticized, after these Stanford medical professors published their opinion, many took to YouTube in an attempt to explain why they were wrong. But if we stick to the experts, and scientific analysis, it’s safe to assume that the original case fatality rate put out by the WHO may be off by a significant margin.

John P. A. Ioannidis, a professor of medicine and epidemiology at Stanford, recently published an article entitled "A fiasco in the making? As the coronavirus pandemic takes hold, we are making decisions without reliable data."
In the article, he also argues that there is simply not enough data to make claims about reported case fatality rate.

He states that rates, “like the official 3.4% rate from the World Health Organization, cause horror — and are meaningless. Patients who have been tested for SARS-CoV-2 are disproportionately those with severe symptoms and bad outcomes. As most health systems have limited testing capacity, selection bias may even worsen in the near future.”

He states that the real death rate of this virus could be five or more times lower, at 0.025 percent to 0.625 percent.

The main idea is that the number of people infected with the new coronavirus is most likely much higher than we know right now, which would drastically drop the case fatality rate.

According to an article recently published in the New England Journal of Medicine by Dr. Anthony S. Fauci, Dr. H. Clifford Lane, and Dr. Robert R. Redfield,  the case fatality rate may be less than one percent, and the clinical consequences of Covid-19 may be more similar to that of a severe seasonal influenza.

On the basis of a case definition requiring a diagnosis of pneumonia, the currently reported case fatality rate is approximately 2%. In another article in the Journal, Guan et al.  report mortality of 1.4% among 1099 patients with laboratory-confirmed Covid-19; these patients had a wide spectrum of disease severity. If one assumes that the number of asymptomatic or minimally symptomatic cases is several times as high as the number of reported cases, the case fatality rate may be considerably less than 1%. This suggests that the overall clinical consequences of Covid-19 may ultimately be more akin to those of a severe seasonal influenza (which has a case fatality rate of approximately 0.1%) or a pandemic influenza (similar to those in 1957 and 1968) rather than a disease similar to SARS or MERS, which have had case fatality rates of 9 to 10% and 36%, respectively.

I felt it was important to share this information because what we are seeing right now is a lot of hysteria, and a lot of fear from people. That’s not to say it’s not warranted, but we must remember that there’s a good chance that this is not going to turn out as bad as so many people believe when it comes to death rates, and perhaps there is something more behind this full economic shutdown.

With all of the models out there, it’s important to remember that modelling is quite controversial, and models that promote such deadly scenarios from this new coronavirus have been contested by other scientists.  That being said, there are models that have been published that show a much less cause for concern.

A study from the Nuffield Department of Medicine at the University of Oxford, used data on the number of deaths and reported cases in the early stages of the epidemic in Italy and the UK. The researchers used mathematical modelling to estimate infection rates by fitting a “susceptible—infected—recovered” model of epidemics to the number of deaths seen. The researchers showed outcomes generated from different assumptions, including a reproduction number of 2.25 and 2.75, and setting the proportion of the population at risk of death or severe disease at 1% or 0.1%. The study was led by Sunetra Gupta, professor of theoretical epidemiology at the University of Oxford.  One of the models in the study suggests that that millions may have already been affected by the new virus with little or no symptoms, and that the virus is actually in the later stage. If this is true, like all of the information above in this article suggests, then the death rate is much lower. 

Approximately 150,000 people die every day, worldwide. That’s 13 million people that have died so far this year. Coronavirus has killed 22,000 people worldwide so far this year. Perhaps this can offer a little perspective.

Deborah Leah Birx, an American physician and diplomat who serves as the response coordinator for the White House Coronavirus Task Force also seems to contradict some mainstream media narratives, as well as all of the models that have predicted such doom and gloom and dire situations compared to what they are seeing on the ground, in real time.

She makes some interesting points.

The predictions of the models don’t match the reality on the ground in either China, South Korea, or Italy. We are about five times the size of Italy, so, if we were Italy and you did all those divisions, Italy should have close to 400,000 deaths, we’re not close to achieving that. So these are things kinds of thins we’re trying to understand, models are models, we’re adapting now, there’s enough data now of the real experience with the coronavirus on the ground, to really to really make these predictions much more sound. So when people start talking about 20 percent of the population getting infected, it’s very scary, but we don’t have data that matches that based on the experience.


The Takeaway

At the end of the day, we have to ask ourselves why certain narratives and opinions are being ridiculed. Dr. Ron Paul, for example, Dr. Ron Paul has received multiple “Fake News” strikes for sharing his opinions about the coronavirus. According to him, “people should ask themselves whether this coronavirus “pandemic” could be a big hoax, with the actual danger of the disease massively exaggerated by those who seek to profit – financially or politically – from the ensuing panic.”
What’s interesting is how some are allowed to share opinions, while others are not.  I’d also like to add in, again, when the final numbers come out they will most likely not account for all those infected or who have been infected.

Furthermore, why is mainstream media not mentioning what's happening with vitamin C?
 Why are they ridiculing it instead of exploring it? Where does government allegiance lie, with pharmaceutical companies or with the people?
Booknotes Compulsory Miseducation by Paul Goodman
Written by Anthony
Non mechanistic - old teach young by proximity and example - not everyone needs scholarly structures - the school system is not adapted to each his inclination (brightness and grace does not mean scholarly) and not adapted in time to when the interest comes up (drop out and go back to school)- school means extreme leisure in Greek - we will need more structures outside of the institution to educate - we need to be independent and aggressive to get loose from emotionally manipulated choices (including the notion that dropping out is failure - see more possibilities!) - we need to feel justified to enforce our demands for sensible use of our human resources.
Show people/kids that they have been short changed to the same fate as the existing “adults". Show the ridiculousness of the slightly older children, so called authority (show how ridiculous they are, blame them for leading you into exploitation because of their voluntary blindness and self-betrayal in return for status comfort and superficial peace, school and educate your parents and grandparents, don't waste too much time on them).
Educate and inform yourself via the scientific mindset, social dynamics understanding and being honest with yourself and others. 
Find words to your feelings! (=transparency and understanding)
Plukrijp: no eternal self-improvement school - the goal is to play together harmoniously - be as fully your essence as you are so you get better at playing - no Christian love - no “world” improvement (local) - no 'martyrdom' -  no “you-take-charge-of-my-life” (no savior) - give everywhere you are.
Thank you both for creating this environment where youngsters can take a break from their indoctrinated thoughts, enough to clear the smoke screen and bring up new, more sensible options. Where young people can enjoy an alternative view of reality, set aside a culture of illogical obligation to make way for a culture of interest, tailored for their unique wiring.
The association organises free training, exercices and activities. All the goods and services circulating within the association are free and without consideration.
The association appeals to your generosity : contribute if you want to support us.
Thank you !
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