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To: President Donald J.

Trump
The White House
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW
Washington, DC 20500
United States of America
From: Sergio De Almeida

Dear Mr President Sir,

Firstly I’d like to say that I’ll also be sending this letter to Sir David Attenborough, who was fortunate
enough to meet president Obama at the White House. He’s a hero of mine and I believe it would be
good for him to retain contact with the presidency about global warming and anything environmentally
related.

I really appreciate the attentiveness with which this letter is read, I’ll do my best to keep the initial
stages of it simple. Basically put I’m a person who wants to help resolve the world’s problems and I’m
attempting to write this book or mainly a manuscript to address what I surmise would be a possible
collapse of human civilisation if little or nothing is done to address food/water shortages and the
destruction of nature and the environment. I want to affirm that I have every confidence in the
American president and initially I’ll be fielding solutions that I hope will benefit the United States and
the wider world. I’m always happy to do anything to support the presidency and its administration, in
this case with what will hopefully be a book though I’m making no guarantees. I aim to be scriptwriting
for the American president, so I’ll actually be writing a story while I address political and world problems
in the midst of it. Ultimately the objective is for the presidency to like the book enough that they’ll help
me publish it. So I write with this aim in mind though my support for the presidency will not falter if I’m
reduced to get this out in the open on my own, intending to send this script to Hollywood, though I will
only publish if this book meets with the White House’s approval.

Having read the president’s book ‘Think Like a Champion’, gave me an insight into the mentoring style
and barrier breaking mentality with which a person should write a book to someone like him. He’s
achieved things that I could only dream of, been a part of story’s that would fulfil at least two of my
lifetimes. If I could achieve a tenth of what the president has done I would laugh in the face of those
who say ’One man alone can’t change the world.’

I recognise the president’s top priority is the economy, and he has better people to speak to along those
lines, while there are many other letters to be read and certainly he himself doesn’t have time to read a
book. The correct people to issue this letter to would be the department of environment and
agriculture. So I’ll begin by talking about the main reasons I wrote and getting to the point on things that
can possibly be done.

The collapse of global human civilisation is not something many people would believe in, it would be
more practical to talk about ‘strains’ of collapse and how this can gradually influence a whole. The main
thing to talk about other than rising human populations is the ‘oil peak period’. The facts are oil based
agriculture accounts for half of the production of the world’s food supplies, now that the world’s oil
supplies have dwindled and we’ve passed the point of maximum oil reserves which is the oil peak period
we’re facing a situation where food will become more expensive and less easy to obtain with the fall of
peak oil. Now how does this translate to collapse? Collapse is seen where the level of the world’s
productivity and general population has to diminish as a result of a lack of resources and living
conditions. What are the repercussions of this? Well many, there would be a lack of diversity, lack of
activity, lack of scientific advancement and discovery. Conflict in many parts of the world and
destruction of past progress and advancements. Can we afford this? Well, the destruction of much of
the natural world, where you see logging and monocultural farming taking over wildlife habitats, and
the way life and activity could slow down or be stuck in a rut where people can no longer have access to
easy food, they won’t be able to afford to buy more things other than food, all points to the ‘slowing
down’ of the progress of human civilisation. Organic farming requires very high intensive labour to feed
a nation through traditional monoculture means, this signifies that a lot of the workforce would have to
be spending their time in agricultural labour and as seen in Cuba other industries won’t be able to
flourish so easily because there’s so many people farming.

The fall of peak oil can still present an opportunity and it’s worth talking about how this affects the
United States. So oil would no longer be the main method of crop growth around the world and seeing
as it’s only half the world that relies on oil for food production regardless this can present an
opportunity for alternative methods of farming now. Biochar is a product created from pyrolysis, where
wood is burnt in low oxygen environments that once activated or inoculated with nutrients and
microbes could boost plant growth by 2-3 times the normal rate of production. But it would have to be
left inoculated for 2 weeks. Now using biochar with the combination of permacultural designers who
using agro-forestry methods of farming can produce double the normal crop yields of oil based
agriculture with a maximum yield food forest we may have the short term and long term solutions to a
declining oil economy. Another big hitter that I would like to see the United States investing in is algae
farming. With the most efficient ways of producing algae we can substitute oil based fuel and fertilisers
with a crop that can be grown at 40 tonnes more productivity than most land crops and that is as
efficient at powering cars as gasoline. At Syracuse University, Bendy Estime has developed a new
medium to grow algae at 10 times the normal efficiency level, growing at 10 times the speed and size.
This medium Tris Acetate Phosphate Pluronic (TAPP) is used for biofuel algae and it’s grown in tubes
easier to harvest and without the need to move the water and stir. In all honesty, though there have
been and will be breakthroughs Algae Farming is still not the best economic way to make bio fuel,
though advancements from people like Bendy Estime offers hope at least for the bio-fuel industry that
algae will take off. The great feature of algae culture is that it’s the most profitable method of using
carbon. Which fits in with carbon catchment technologies that look to reduce the environmental impact
that turns a waste into a resource. The industry is still advancing and I’ll detail the more successful cases
below. Crude oil is still cheaper while algae oil is produced at 3 dollars a gallon, crude oil sells at 1.21 US
dollars right now. However, if with TAPP growth medium growth de-efficiency is decimated would that
mean it would take seaweed oil 0.3 dollars a gallon to produce or thereabouts? In one of the more
successful algae culture projects (The Touchstone Algae research project in Ohio) they were also able to
reduce evaporation by 95% with a phase change material to the algae water. In this same project they
also used the left-over effluent from extracted algae oil to create feed for more algae thus bringing
down the cost. Could a combination of all these things with TAPP already bring about the algae oil
feasibility that could compete with crude oil cost and find the huge market for carbon that can be
extracted from the atmosphere and ‘compliment’ the oil industry instead of ‘replacing’ it which would
otherwise cause untold damage to many world economies including the US?

That’s a very good point to debate on, some of you may remember Sir David Attenborough meeting
with Barack Obama at the Whitehouse to talk abut what Trump is said not to believe in, mainly global
warming. Now I don’t want to call Attenborough naïve, he’s a personal hero of mine, but I don’t know
what he was thinking by believing that just saying the world needs to invest in Wind and Solar energy
that the American President would replace their own economy that has been ‘seeded’ from oil, oil is so
dominant almost every industry in the US depends on it. Does it make sense to talk about ditching oil
and replacing it with wind and solar energy that has ‘no connection’ with the industry? A better solution
is to just simply let the US burn as much oil, coal and natural gas as they want while making sure the
carbon is captured, and with this carbon the means to make more money with the ability to make cheap
seaweed algae products could help to not just compliment but ultimately boost an eventual flagging oil
economy. It’s been said by algae farmers that it would take 3 more years from 2018 to 2021 in order to
make algae farming cheap enough to compete with the oil industry. Ideally I would want to see oil
companies invest in algae, and for them to have first and prime rights to do so. I’m not going to tell
anyone what to do but it would be a good idea to invest in the seaweed production research teams to
make sure we can produce algae oil feasibly as early as possible and not just other seaweed products
like food supplements, fertiliser and cosmetics. Oil is the hardest thing to produce and sell for seaweed,
once we’ve cracked that the only thing left to invest in is the carbon catchment technology which would
help to expand the current oil industry (eg. Klaus Lackner’s Carbon Trees). Also it can be used for
fracking. Putting the carbon below ground would be more beneficial.

I’m going to talk even more about Algae now. Algae are used as soil conditioner, fertilisers and animal
feed. It’s recommendable to eat the right types too (Nori, Sperolina, Chlorella and Wakame). Algae can
replace bio-ethanol, as they can produce 5000-10000 gallons per acre as opposed to 350 acres produced
by maize. Algae can be grown in desert and grows rapidly at sea and in polluted water. Establishing
commercial algae farms would save bio-ethanol land for food crops and could replace oil when it runs
out as fertiliser and an energy source. Establishing algae in cuisine would help to complement salads, stir
fry’s and soups, being very beneficial to health, life longevity and preventing cancers more than
anything. You can’t eat more than a set limit however of some types per day. Worth investing in for oil
or oil related companies. An example of an algae firm that grows spirulina and chlorella as food
supplements is Ecoduna. They’re producing from 100 tonnes to 200 tonnes per hectare which is
harvested over the span of two weeks. That’s because they’re using a closed system, where other open
pond systems cultivate 30 tonnes a hectare. Now I believe with the growth medium TTAP invented by
Bendy Estime and other improvements made by the Touchstone Algae research project we may already
have a solution to replacing crude oil. Now it’s worth noting that algae can do everything that oil does,
indeed much oil is dead algae. So it can potentially save an economy if there’s nothing else to replace it.
Jonathan Trent had an idea about using waste water to grow algae from floating offshore pods. Perhaps
this is another case where introducing TAPP growth medium this idea can take off.

Once again since oil companies make so much money anyway they should be given priority over these
investments. One thing to remember for oil, is it would still need to be used as an energy and food
source in many parts of the world and I wouldn’t want to kill of the industry completely I’m just trying to
complement it in a growing population setting. I would be highly encouraged for such companies to
invest in alternative energy sources as well.

The fourth major thing to look at other than biochar, permaculture and algae are ‘cold chains’. Cold
chains are basically the refrigeration of food while it’s being transported. In the developing countries of
the world they don’t have refrigerated trucks which allows much food to be spoiled and have to be
thrown away before it reaches the consumer. A 3rd of the world’s food is thrown away before reaching
its destination. It would make sense to invest in refrigerated trucks for American supermarkets and for
the whole world to sign an accord to invest in supermarkets to do the same. With the food we produce
right now it’s actually possible to feed 10 billion people. The only issue is there’s not enough cold chains.
The good news with this is no one’s going to lose money out of this normally as an investment in cold
chains boosts profit.

Another accord that should be signed is for every country to invest in greening their desertified areas so
that bio char and permacultural designers can start using them to be productive. Allan Savory is the
person who seems to have the best way of greening the desert by using livestock to actually ‘mimick’
nature, so actually putting the beasts constantly on the move depositing faeces and urine while getting
them to feed and move in a certain way. This seems to be the best way to make sure the land is green
and fertile. Although I know Trump doesn’t believe in climate change this is probably the best way to lay
low the myth of global warming too. As long as there’s a way to benefit from this which there is, it’s
always worth looking at. It could really turn the tide on climate change as Allan Savory claims.

I’m going to talk about permaculture now. One of the first things to do is still to speak to oil companies.
As we should know agriculture is the 2nd most oil dependent industry on Earth. I’d go very high on
Chinese oil like CNPC and obviously ExxonMobil. But ideally we need all of them, all oil companies to get
down on an accord they might want to partake in. Basically I would want the oil industry and the
agricultural industry to be one and the same. I’d want oil companies to invest in permacultural projects
on the equatorial regions of the planet. The reason being on the equator you can obtain more
immediate food yields from permaculture. In the northern regions like Norway it can take up to 40 years
for a permacultural system to achieve full productivity. You’ve got to make sure the areas you invest in
are productive, and not desertified regions that would take time to recover. The drawback from this is
you’d want to cut transport costs.

It’s debatable whether government land will have to be used to feed a growing population so it seems a
last resort. Really the idea that many people are going to have to grow their own food in cases where
some food may be hard to obtain is one that has been done before. But I would say only in the most
extreme cases of when affordable food is scarce should the government actually free up land in order to
feed a poorer population, without renting it out or letting it be brought.

The way I see this is I believe oil companies should be given the first right to invest in a piece of land, the
reason being because I wouldn’t want such companies to founder just because we’re moving away from
oil. Similarly other companies in oil based agriculture (eg. insecticide and fertilizer) could merge with oil
companies to collaborate on this. What is a deep shame, is that it takes too long for northern latitude
permacultural practices to reach full productivity. So I would issue a challenge to all permacultural
practitioners who would be able to establish a profitable area of land on the basis that it would be able
to compete with normal farmland in it’s first 3-5 years, and supersede arid farmland in 10. Though
maybe that’s pushing it. But whoever has the best tactic to pull it off if the president’s up for it would do
really well to try their food forest design in open spaced land near to the white house and educate him
and his golfing friends on how to get northern land productive under a permacultural ethos. The sort o
thing he may want to do if the president has time.

It would be a major breakthrough to come up with productive land on the route to permaculture for
northern latitudes. I know one planted nitrogen fixing plants beside apple and pear/plum trees and kept
land productive that way, use of fungi like stropharia beside corn helps it to grow well. I’m sure
someone should come up with something, hopefully from the Permaculture Worldwide Network. World
Permaculture Association or Regenerative Leadership Institute.

Another issue is food waste, I honestly believe that throwing food away should be made illegal. If you
have surplus food you should be giving it to food banks. People who can’t afford enough food (low
income) but who otherwise pay their bills should have the option to buy this food cheaply, very, very
cheaply. Free food should be given to orphanages, though good food needs to get there. As for people
who can’t pay their bills and don’t have a job, they should be given the option of working on these food
producing projects or otherwise join the army.

I had the idea that if a local food producer can produce one product which means we don’t have to pay
all those transport costs then they should be rewarded in some way. I was thinking something along the
lines of free water harvesting installation or equipment on their property or other free locally sourced
food that they themselves don’t produce. This offered by the Permacultural body they belong to.

Away from permaculture for a time I’ll talk about other solutions.

Ok, because it’s part and parcel of what’s happening I’ll talk more about global warming. It’s been very
hard to talk about this because I know president Trump doesn’t want to believe in any of this. But I’ll
talk about it in the vein of ‘just in case’ it is real to find ways to do something about it that doesn’t
actually make anyone lose money, which I know is the reason why Trump doesn’t want to believe in it.
Really that’s fine because it’s up to the vast majority of the human race to come up with the solutions
that doesn’t tax anyone out of money instead of trying to compete with Donald Trump which is what
happened at the Paris Climate Agreement which I think no one wanted to sign without the US going in. I
personally believe they should’ve signed it anyway and come up with the solutions for Trump not to lose
money instead of just walking away and depending on one signature. It was therefore a collective failure
once again.

Well this time I’ll come up with mainly my own solutions. There really is no way to dispose of carbon
cheaply. So my idea is to get the residential part of the world which is everyday people to play a part.
People may have heard of Klaus Lackner, he was a physicist engineer that is developing Carbon Capture
Trees. Basically one Carbon Capture tree can soak a ton of carbon a day as a pose to a normal tree that
soaks not even a thousandth of that amount in this time. The cost of manufacturing one would be the
cost of a car. Lackner says he needs 10 million - 20 million dollars of engineering research and
development in order to ‘get off the ground’ with his product. He’s been working on it for many years,
and it’s about time it was off the ground and so again I would recommend an energy or oil company to
invest in this thing. Carbon capture can be useful, you can use to feed and grow algae or stimulate
growth in greenhouses or use it in a process called enhanced oil recovery all according to Klaus Lackner
who I don’t doubt. Seeing as it can be used I was thinking of something called ‘Energy Insurance’. Now I
don’t know how much money it would cost to buy a Carbon Capture Tree hoping that the price goes
down, but it would make sense for energy companies who find getting rid of carbon a financial burden
to bring in ‘Energy Insurance’. So I’ll tell you how it works, basically a person buys at least one of these
trees and the tree is then made to function on the appropriate location where energy companies will
have to employ operatives to come and collect these carbon sumps on a weekly or daily basis, then
instead of paying an investor money for this carbon recycling you can provide energy insurance, though
you can provide some money too if you can afford it. We’ve all heard of how people with solar and wind
energy end up getting paid by energy companies. Well here what can happen is a situation where by
buying these Carbon sumps you buy energy insurance where in the case of when you lose your job and
you can’t any longer directly pay your bills the energy insurance kicks in. It can also kick in when you just
don’t have enough money to pay your bills for whatever reason.

The way the money to pay the bills accumulates is basically after making your initial investment the
machine will just have to be maintained and serviced while every year the machine is in function you
can get up to a month or better still 3 months of energy insurance. Now how long will it take to make up
the initial investment? Well we should aim for three years. You should already be insured for half the
initial sum and then in 3 years your insured for the rest. Let’s just hope you don’t have to pay much to
begin with. The insurance only kicks in if you can prove you can’t pay your bills and your actually fired
from your job and don’t leave, or rather it half kicks in. It fully takes course if you’ve fallen ill. It can also
kick in when you reach retirement and just don’t have enough money to pay your bills on a retirement
fund. You should also have the option of ‘pushing on’ the energy insurance to your children or any
family or friend of your choice. Meaning when your dead it gets ‘pushed on’, or by choice.

You can of course buy more than one tree for anyone of your choice, in so doing you can cover anyone
you choose for insurance, you can only buy a maximum of 4 for one person for energy insurance. The
reason being because you’ll end up being insured 12 months, that’s a whole year. If you go beyond 4
you’ll be being paid for using energy if your redundant which isn’t a great scenario. It may even be the
case that they’ll opt for giving you 80% more insurance for an extra tree, instead of double or triple.
Water and food insurance may one day be used I’ll give my views on how to make that work.

Klaus Lackner said that 100 million such trees would be needed to overturn the amount of carbon
emitted into the atmosphere per year. That’s a 3rd of the population of the United States. We’re going
to need help from Europe, China and Japan more than anything else to buy these trees. The energy
insurance should be on going until the carbon emission situation becomes ‘controlled’. Klaus Lackner
claims he can convert carbon into stale carbonates through olivine and serpentine, if storing carbon
underground becomes too hard. Surely he should be working on this already instead of waiting for
someone to invest in his carbon tree idea. We should invest in it now.

Geoff Lawton has reclaimed desertified salt soil land with the use of swales and there are other water
harvesting techniques that many people can use, in a way that minimal amount of work would have to
go into maintaining it green, that’s the key feature of any reclamation. It makes more sense to educate
people who live in those conditions to perform the required water harvesting techniques, but that’s
something all governments have to look at.

Another thing which seems to work would be Seawater Greenhouses, similar to the Sahara Forest
Project. Really reclaiming desertified wasteland is a project that should probably be reserved for when
fertile lands are already in full productivity, but with a scarcity of water looming it would be invaluable
to produce food and energy in arid regions of the planet that are close to coastal seawater. Being able to
use the seawater through condensers that produce enough water for it’s crops 5 times over sea water
greenhouses seem perfect for arid regions of the world close to seawater.

I’m going to talk about water insurance. So water insurance works much the same as energy insurance
when you can’t pay your bills. How do you get it? Well, through water harvesting. Rob Avis from Verge
Permaculture is one to speak about rainwater cisterns on youtube. In An Introduction to Permaculture –
Part 4 it’s outlined that by building things like rainwater storage tanks on your property you save your
reservoirs a hell of a lot of water. If you get an inspector to check out the condition of your water
harvesting techniques on your domestic property whether it’s a tank, an urban swale, curb cuts,
mulched pathways, wicking beds, wetlands and ponds. Basically that’s water that is all saved up on a
garden property and doesn’t drain the grid so when you can’t pay your bills you should get spare free
water, meaning the amount of water you’ve saved accumulates in insurance per person on the
property. An average person uses 150 litres of water per day. But this can vary depending on location.
Now if with water harvesting features a household uses less than the average water content per person
a day that’s when you get water insurance. The saved water can be exported to more needful
communities or other uses. Another way you can get water insurance would be by buying sizeable
shares in a water conservation company. Insurance should pay back free water at a fraction of the
amount of it being saved. A quarter water being saved is a possibility.

I mentioned water insurance earlier on. Other forms of preserving water that we’re going to need can
be quite cost effective and practical. Water conservation is perhaps the biggest issue surrounding rising
populations and climate change. The SpaTap, is an invention backed by the Australian government
that’s very affordable having appeared on British TV show Dragon’s Den. It’s something that many
people can use even in areas where water isn’t scarce, basically it helps to ration water being a portable
shower and hand washing device. Less water comes out for the same effect and it’s very easy to use by
simply applying a bottle to a tap device. If everyone around the world used it, it would help to ration
water. Maybe the American government might endorse it. Another Dragon’s Den appearance is the
Midomo, a portable water filter device that filters water while a person walks with it. Using the power of
its wheels it can filter 50 litres of water a day. Better than using purifying pills, and in areas where you
have to walk for water anyway the device is invaluable. Now the Midomo costs £100 each to actually
buy so there’s a lot of people who would be unable to afford it. I’m thinking if there’s anything those
areas where it’s needed can actually give back in a swap for this water device, even if it’s just some food
or another trade form of production. It can even be biochar, or clothing though it makes you wonder
what really these people can offer. A steady supply of food from a village seems to make more sense. A
better solution for all of this would seem to be a water company or a food company or both that
actually deals with international aid. So a possibility is buying one of these devices for a village or a
group of people could get them to pay you back by producing food for a company. Then this company
can offer ‘food insurance or straight off £100 of food, though to keep interests flowing food insurance
seems like a better bet. So for every one of these devices that you buy you get insured £300 worth of
food, if you ever can’t buy enough to eat. However, for you to claim food insurance you’ll have to
sustain yourself for 3 months after the £100 investment to claim the first £100 of food. These water
filter devices can save countless lives it just needs people to be able to afford them. I don’t know what
Amanda Jones the product designer can do to lessen the price, but what this all takes me to is that there
are communities that don’t know how to get rid of their wastes and don’t have access to clean water. I
believe what needs to happen is for these people to start using their wastes even if it’s urine or
excrement to make biochar black earth. We need more permacultural designers employed by these
food and water companies to apply water harvesting and find the best areas to extract water. Then we
can talk about liveable conditions for these folks. It all goes back to the age old problem of making the
most of resources. Basically the food chains buy the land and employ the people to grow food and make
the black earth. I’ll explain everything about Amazonian Black Earth later on.

Another thing to look at is debt. When someone goes into debt they either pay it back or they die with
their debts. I’m one of those people who believe that debt can be used. Debt is just a negative value,
that doesn’t mean the value can’t interact with the rest of the economy. We have the voluntary sector
that sees money go pretty much nowhere. Now I’m not saying we introduce slave labour but we almost
have slave labour already, with immigrants who can’t speak the native language being exploited. But
there are other resources besides money, like rights, time, systems that can be used. What I hear is that
people who work for next to nothing help to construct a country. The volunteer sector can be used in
situations where labour is too expensive, and in so doing debts can be cleared. But I’ll talk more of that
later on in the book. I’m just saying if Carbon sequestration is too expensive, use volunteers who can
clear debts that otherwise won’t be paid. I’ll be more explicit with this further on. I almost wish I hadn’t
written this paragraph, I’ll clarify on another page of the book. But the basic idea is to provide a balance,
between debts and active money. Use them both in a system that fits, but I’ll talk about it later.

I’m going to take a little break here from ideas to talk about the president. I think he’s doing a sterling
job, I’ve been impressed with him. Amazing how someone works on amid so much misguided hate. Now
I’m going to talk about the Paris climate agreement. I think Trump was the only one who wasn’t a farce.
I mean, it’s ridiculous for all those people to be depending on one signature to actually do something
about global warming. Did it not occur to them that there might be someone who won’t sign because
they’d lose money? I mean, I can come up with these quirky ideas so why can’t they? Look, however
much money it would take to get the president’s signature I’d say pay it. We’re going to have to unite
behind the United States anyway, I hope we’re going to have to have an arms agreement, that I think
the United Nations will have to look at and they too will have to develop. There’s no change or unity
that will hold without a martial agreement that unites the world. I’ll talk about that later on. It would be
really good if we could unite economies, that’s a 2nd step. Then we’ll have to unite intelligence
networks. All of it fed through the United States. That’s my opinion anyway.

By everyone walking from the climate change deal they’re the ones who failed, it was all fake. Real
people would treat this as life and death, if plan A doesn’t work you try plan B and plan C. Well I’m going
to try keeping a lid on it for the sake of the presidency, but I expect them to come back with an
improved deal. To address Global Warming algae farming is a big thing to invest in, Solar and Wind
Energy yes, and yes to Carbon catchment technologies.

Speaking of an improved deal, you may have heard of countries that have debt to pay back, because
they ‘borrowed’ money. In 2005 30 African countries were forgiven their debts that were owed. Their
financial situations had since improved. However, if any of these countries still have any of these debts
still outstanding, it would make sense for them to be ‘forgiven completely’ by doing something about
global warming. After all they never did get immunised for the droughts this is all bringing about. So
how about they invest in unused oil rigs that can refill the oil cavities with carbon dioxide. They can
otherwise invest in renewable energies or the cheaper forms of nullifying the threat. I doubt that energy
insurance thing will take off. But if they invest to save us from global warming I’d say their debts are
paid if they have trouble paying them, because it wasn’t them that started it. Though really something
should be done to make sure they’re careful with borrowing money if you can keep your head on your
shoulders while doing that.

I’m not too keen on talking about global warming further so I’m going to round off on more food issues
and food insurance. I’ll hint a bit about global warming at the end. I’m not sure if you’ve heard of Terra
Preta, translated as Black Earth. There’s a youtube video on how to make Black Earth of the Amazon
entitled How to Make Terra Preta. This black earth can boost crop production by 80%. This means that
crops grow to almost double their size. In some cases crop yields have tripled. It’s said that by producing
biochar through the process of pyrolysis, which is burnt wood in low oxygen environments this soil can
be replicated. However, it’s not fully understood yet how to make black earth. What is understood is by
inoculating biochar after two weeks and mixing it 5-10% with normal soil or compost it can work as well
as Terra Preta, or you certainly get good results. The inoculation procedure can involve something as
basic as urine being applied, and worm castings, but certainly molasses, corn or flower. You can even
use chicken excrement as fertiliser but more easily grass clippings. Rock dust can be used and I find that
unsurprising as Amazonian black earth tended to have pottery shards in it too. But the best answer is
that it’s good to have a mixture and it’s best to use what’s more locally available, the use of urine, worm
castings and rock dust can be used in conjunction with many other forms of inoculation recipes. It’s
worth noting that other than pottery the Amazonian Indians used bones, mainly fish and animal bones
as well as faeces, though the bones could be mixed in with the soil or compost rather than the biochar.
The benefits of replicating and making terra preta are immense, not just double to triple crop yields but
it would also help to sequester carbon into the soil which is exactly where you want it, instead of in the
air. 0.8 million people which is a 7th of the world’s current population would be without hunger, the
carbon sink generated by terra preta would restore mean global surface temperature to prior to the
shrinking of the bulk of the world’s glaciers. So there we are, even global warming is solutioned by
something like this. I’ve had a look at how feasible it is to make biochar, I’ve found that fertiliser is cut
by 50% which makes it more economical, the trick is to make use of the energy in the use of burning the
wood required to make it. For a normal person to make it for their garden or plot of land they could use
a rocket avila stove to cook their food while they make it, which is obviously a way to use the energy.
Bob Wells from Living Well Farms actually uses a machine that gives energy to a greenhouse and heats
flooring, while burning for biochar. Well it would be good if we could produce terra preta industrially,
but doing it residentially is also something we should look at. Unlike Klaus Lackner’s carbon trees I think
this is something that should definitely be done more residentially. Bob Wells and soil scientist Jon
Nilsson are two people who have already commercially produced a biochar farm and made use of the
heat energy to heat up buildings and power a greenhouse. Two people to engage with in the US. Two
other people I’ve been impressed with are Michael Whittman, the CEO of BlueSky Biochar who’s worked
in the industry of industrial biochar production and knows how to keep it at an adequate pH and
working condition. He mentions the use of Biochar in compost keeping the char in optimal condition by
sprinkling layers at the top and turning it, also the use of wood vinegar a by product of pyrolysis has
huge effects on the soil too and keeps the char in good condition. John Kohler is just a general expert on
getting people to grow on a domestic level and a good consultant for people who want to grow best in
their own garden or personal growth territory. You can find him at GrowYourGreens on youtube.

So what can the United States do about terra preta? Well they can somehow get it into mass production
for other parts of the world that don’t have oil based agriculture or even in their own lands that don’t.
Food market chains or agricultural companies can invest in lands overseas like McDonalds invests for
cattle and get poverty struck communities to plant with terra preta. It makes sense to make the earth on
site instead of exporting it as that just wastes money. An easier thing to export would be the actual
biochar prior to inoculation, so that you don’t have to meet all the hygiene requirements. If we can get
oil, logging or energy companies to produce biochar especially while producing energy in the burning
process that would go a long way to solve the problem without being overly reliant on oil based
agriculture. But honestly I think it would be great for American companies to expand their business to
lands that don’t use oil fertilisers anyway. The conjunction of Black Earth and Permaculture would
perhaps be the way to not just make farming more profitable but also the way to invest more heavily in
zones that aren’t yet met with oil based agriculture. I’ve been trying to figure out ways to make oil
companies still win in the gradual lack of use in insecticides and fertilisers. I can only think of employing
poverty stricken communities that include them buying your products in their employment contract for
more domestic use. It’s really a question of someone who knows the oil industry better than me to
implement a secondary use for the raw materials meant to fabricate these products. I can’t think of
everything but it’s a major issue keeping oil companies in the game, the best solution for them I can
think of is for everyone to make sure they’re at the forefront of investing in biochar, buying lands that
can be used (using black earth for tree and crop planting), investing in algae production and just
basically in everything I already mentioned. Make sure they’re at the forefront of investing in
everything.

Now I’m going to field a few more solutions for the food issues and I’m going to try outline a
roundabout plan at the end of this. It would be good if oil companies could invest in the rest of the
things that I talk about too. I’d already pretty much decided that the Klaus Lackner energy insurance
thing isn’t going to take off, but companies can still invest in the carbon industry so something may.
Some of you may have heard of eating insects. Now the major advantage to cutting down on meat
consumption and reverting to insect or ‘Insect extracted’ protein is that it gives the opportunity for
more food to be produced as cattle meat destroys more food productive land so we’re going to have to
cut on meat consumption anyway. For those of you who are going vegan I’d say well done, though eggs
and dairy products are still good for you, especially Greek yogurt, though really we shouldn’t eat more
than 1 portion of white meat per week and 1 portion of red meat per month. Insect production makes a
much better use of edible food land, crickets and red ants are actually considered a delicacy. They also
emit fewer greenhouse gases that I know cow meat tends to do, and they can feed on industrial wastes
that tend to be thrown away. It already makes a use for thrown away food scraps, send it to an insect
farm. I wouldn’t want to mention that tarantiula’s are also considered a bit of a delicacy with a creamy
abdomen, so I can understand how many people would hesitate to eat these things as they are calling
researchers to extract the protein from these things instead and getting people to eat that while
avoiding eating the whole carcass. The way I see it is if you’re starving, sure you’ll eat an insect but not
all bugs are palatable and your going to have to get used to doing that sort of thing, I’d say it’s a last
resort, as insects do a good job for an ecosystem nonetheless it makes more sense to eat less meat and
eat meat that’s hunted by professional rangers instead of reared as that means it exists in a healthy
ecosystem. Cattle can be reared in a forest setting but that means it will have to eat more than just
grass put it that way. Herbs and shrubs too. It’s the protein that insects give that provide the major
argument, though that can be provided by vegan diets and quinoa. Some people in the world have to
eat insects to get their protein however.

If we can’t lower the amount of meat consumption we might have to resort to lab reared meat through
stem cells or better still make it illegal for a person over a certain age 30-40’s to eat over a certain
amount of meat. Too much meat consumption would just kill them anyway. I prefer the latter option.
An exception to the rule would be if that person has a very high exercise regimen, in which case they’ll
have to eat lab meat. Another exception is on the physical demands of their profession, where
bodybuilders, sportsmen, construction operatives, warehouse, horticulture personnel and of course the
armed forces would all have to eat some kind of meat to meet their physical demands. It’s found that
cultured lab meat has 80-95% lower greenhouse emissions 99% lower land use and 80-90% lower water
consumption. Cultured meat uses 2kg of feed per kilo as opposed to 4-8kg of reared meat. If cultured
meat constituted half of all meat consumed we could halve greenhouse emissions and increase forest
cover by 50% which lets us create more food anyway. So maybe there’s still hope for meat lovers, albeit
through unconventional resources. In my opinion really after a certain age you should just switch to the
CRON diet I’ll talk about later on and leave meat consumption to short lived people. I would prefer it for
a person to be rewarded for going vegan or eating a low quantity of meat or just living a healthy
lifestyle, like lower food prices or food insurance even, that I’ll talk about later on. I won’t talk about
punishment for meat lovers, at least not yet. Well right now meat rearing takes place on grassland and
with hay. Rearing meat in a forest environment or in a wild setting may not have been tried as much but
once again I would issue a challenge for someone to feed their meat livestock shrubs and bushes, not
just grass. I need someone to farm animals in a way that the land remains sufficiently productive to feed
the cap of the world’s people which is probably 11 billion. Having said all this I wouldn’t want to murder
the world’s meat industry completely, I’d just rather see animals in their natural setting with responsible
predators that can be us if we know what we’re doing. My heart goes out to farmers who make their
living on rearing cattle. I don’t want to kill their industry, I want to improve it. Really people are going to
have to farm with more diversity, meaning you can’t just farm one type of meat and farm product but
really people are not just going to stop eating meat, I hope the industry doesn’t just die, because that
means so many people will go bankrupt. It would make a massive difference if people could create their
own lab grown meat though lab meat doesn’t yet have the taste of the complex cells of normal meat,
though it is more ethical towards animals. It would be really good if people who grow meat could
diversify into developing facilities for growing cultured meat for more ethical reasons. Providing the
facilities might be a bit costly but a challenge should be issued for someone to find the most feasible and
practical way to make this meat culture work to create this meat for all farmers. Make reared meat a
small side niche. That’s the gradual transition we should gear towards in my view. It’s really down to the
vegans to lead the way on the shift of meat production from the outset.

I’m going to talk about something less capable of solutioning problems and I’m going to just focus on the
smaller answers to the current state of affairs. There’s a potato grown in the Andes mountains of South
America. It’s grown at very high altitudes and very cold conditions, there are other crops grown at such
extreme places where agriculture is an arduous practice but potatoes are a staple part of the diet of
many Peruvians and people who can farm in these areas. This black potato is toxic to start with, but by
freezing it in the highest conditions the toxins are leached from the potato and after breaking away the
crust it becomes edible to eat. What’s worth noting is that if people can farm a crop in these conditions
it gives extra food that would otherwise be unavailable. So I would look at it as an emergency crop to be
farmed in cold high altitude conditions. The only drawback is that there aren’t many people who would
want to just live off potatoes and who would farm this crop without more food being added to their
diet. It’s a food of the future, for when human population gets so numerous that we’d need to resort to
crops like this to feed everyone.

I’ll talk about other ways you can buy food insurance. Basically it’s dependent on whether you produce
your own food among other things. So if you can grow surplus food that covers more than one
household obviously what you can do is sell it. But if you live in an area where people may not be able to
afford food like lone parent families, if you can produce food for them then as a form of payment you
can have their children work on your fields or permacultural land if that’s the way you go. Food
insurance is yours if the food people eat can’t be paid back, so basically it becomes a type of collective
debt that can mount up in food banks. This may not be the best idea as food banks consist of food that
people give out of the kindness of their hearts regardless, or food that they would otherwise have
thrown away. But the issue is where there’s not enough freely given food in the banks to feed everyone.
That’s when you have the opportunity to get food for insurance or payback. The collective debt can be
paid by volunteers in food production or by free food handouts, given by kindness. The objective is not
to get too much in debt so that once a certain level of debt is reached only handouts are accepted and
no insurance through these means are provided. So the way food insurance works for a producer is
basically anything that you can’t produce you have the option of getting for free on a basis of a 1/3rd of
a ton of the food that you do produce and give away to someone needful. You can still give it away
without any interest but that’s your choice. If there is ever surplus food then this can be given for free to
any donator. If I say how it works again so basically any kind of ‘variety’ of food you get a 3rd for free. So
if you were to produce an excess of a ton of plums and you can’t sell them you can try donating them.
You may not be able to produce another food variety like bananas, but you can get a 3rd of a ton of
these for free, from the food bank as you’ve already donated a ton of something else.

Another way of getting food insurance is to just give to food banks in times of scarcity. So in times
where there’s demand you can give to these banks and in return you can get a 3rd of what you invest in
your tab. So whenever you can’t afford to buy food, you get a 3 rd of your investment back.

Another solution for the world’s malnutrition issue is the Moringa tree. This tree is said to be the most
nutritious plant growing on firm earth. The trick is to eat it’s leaves raw and its seed pods. Oil can be
derived from its bark. Another plant that has been championed by a woman named Jutta Reinke is an
algae called chlorella vulgaris that is said to have more protein than soya, that’s grown In plastic long
tubes filled with water. I believe there’s probably more scope for the use of raw Moringa to treat
malnutrition or perhaps algae along with this, though there tends to be a limit to how much algae you
can eat, there’s no limit to Moringa. More growth of this plant in poverty-stricken areas goes a long way
to feed people. Microgreens are also richer in nutrients to what you normally buy and John Kohler has
tips on how to grow your own.

One more solution for the lack of land space to grow edible crops is vertical farming. The sort of farming
you’d see in inner cities. Basically you’d make use of rooftops, walls and unused parts of buildings. As
fertiliser I’ve seen fish aquaponics being used, though in water purifying conditions. These are things for
new rise buildings and architects to venture into. Microgreens are ideal for farming inside buildings, and
these are something we should probably expand our palate more into. It would make sense for high rise
residential buildings to all have their building farming areas where there is harder access to food in
areas that are poverty stricken.

Back to the energy industry I always thought that bio-gas was something that the United States would
ultimately shy away from until the very last moment purely because it already has reserves of natural
gas. Anaerobic digestion that produces bio-gas continues to be a productive form of turning methane
into the less damaging CO2 while producing energy. A big issue even for the United States is turning
waste into something useful, very much a feature of the permaculture ethos. I’ve seen wastewater
being planned to be used as algae feed. Waste water has also been used for plant growth, as black and
grey water. Buildings with gardens should probably all be designed to have this feature. Anaerobic
digestion that produces bio-gas I’ve only seen being used in a small scale with bio-gas boilers. You can
imagine gas companies selling bio-gas boilers to high rise densely packed residential areas. I’ve also
heard of solar cookers that may perhaps be used on rooftops.

It’s all a question of using resources we probably thought we didn’t have a use for. I believe there’s a lot
of capital circulation and economic expansion to go around. Because certainly the world’s economy
won’t actually expand if the world’s population stops growing and the basics for it to live properly and
for new ideas and economies to emerge don’t take place. The United States I believe are best placed to
help and to benefit from curing the world’s plight.

One thing I haven’t mentioned apart from a new plan we should sign up to is the fact that president
Trump allowed for companies to dump toxic heavy metals into streams. Well I don’t know if there’s a
use for those heavy metals. As for the cost of otherwise getting rid of them that’s not something I’ve
been informed over either. What I would say is please try and support Trump through the burden of
presidency. Though it would be good to have another solution for this. Without much access to
information I’m just going to outline a solution, right now it’s expensive to get rid of and there’s no
known use but at least we know it’s the coal industry that produces this waste that will have to store or
displace these wastes without causing environmental havoc. We can make it a part of community
service to get rid of them. But it’s wort h noting that the coal industry is in decline, mainly due to cheap
natural gas though natural gas will run out before coal. What to do about this? Well, buy shares in the
coal companies with benefits, like you get the first run to being employed in the coal industry if you do.
Give them a monopoly of the Carbon industry though I wish there were more use for Carbon. I say get
the coal industry to merge with biochar. Since the biochar industry needs a boost, give coal workers first
rights for the logging and biochar production. I’ve thought of one last use for carbon. How about the
German creation of E-Gas. That’s gas that’s made through water and air to make methane. Why not use
the carbon to attempt to make this electrical conjured methane? If it can be done cheaply it could be a
way to expand the carbon industry even further and if the coal industry can monopolise the carbon
industry that should keep them going until they become more competitive. But really for dumping
things like waste heavy metals and other such regulations I think we might have to try energy insurance
again.

One thing I was to mention about seaweed farming is it’s a useful way of replenishing the world’s ocean
ecosystem, so other seafood habitats can be improved and a combination of other types of ocean
harvesting can merge with a less productive form of farming seaweed. As Jonathan Trent outlines.

Enough on that now to the plan.

1st Allan Savory I believe still presents the best immediate and long term solution for agricultural and
ambiental needs for human and ecological survival. This means the role of livestock in mimicking nature
is something all countries should sign to in a new deal following the ineffective Paris Climate Change
Agreement. By re-greening desertified areas and making livestock a part of the solution, instead of the
problem you present a situation where vast areas of desertified land can be made productive and
suitable for companies to invest in and the main issues with climate change can more easily be reversed.
The use of bio-char and permacultural designers can help boost productivity but what excites me about
using livestock is that they can reduce the CO2 issue resulting from desertification and still end up in
your plates. My mind goes to a you tube video of where Donald Trump complained China wouldn’t take
US cattle exports. Well they do now, and how about we all take US cattle to re-green our deserts.

The 2nd thing that should be signed up to is for the areas of the world that don’t yet rely on crude oil
agriculture to have people invest in them to produce food via permaculture and biochar. So this means
oil companies won’t have anyone competing with them, though admittedly it would be best if these oil
companies were themselves the investors. A major flaw in all this that may have to be addressed is we
probably don’t have enough permacultural designers yet really to make this an immediate solution. We
might have to make do with just bio-char and basic design principles being taught, until we have
enough. Especially with water harvesting you need someone who really knows what they’re doing to
address water shortages. Food distribution and cold chain improvement would buy us time.

Should it really be 3rd thing on my list, energy insurance? Well I have to honestly say I’m pretty sick and
tired of experiencing heat waves, and though I believe addressing world hunger should be more
immediate it’ll all go haywire if we don’t take the carbon out of the atmosphere. This should be joint
first on my list. I think everyone should sign up to introducing energy insurance and investing the money
for Klaus Lackner’s trees to be set up and operational so we can finally ‘shelf’ global warming and talk
about more stimulating things. Things like how are we going to live in other parts of space and how are
we going to permanence as a civilisation in the face of other threats. What I like about these solutions is
you don’t have to actually lose money to bring them about, I know that previous climate change
agreements have involved cuts and restrictions, here we’ve tried to avoid those. We’ve also tried to
study the repercussions of any solutions, though they’ll have to be studied more in depth. The carbon
industry would help to boost the algae industry, solar greenhouses and fracking. There’s always more
use for carbon, perhaps we’ll one day use it to control the world’s temperature.

Well those main 3 things, greening, food production and carbon should form the foundation stone to
everything else, but this in itself won’t be enough as it doesn’t address the energy issues and fully cover
all the industries that would need to grow with them.

4th on my list Wind and Solar energy. Basically every country that doesn’t have coal oil and gas should
sign up to expansion and investment in these two energy forms. They are both the two most efficient
forms of renewable energy currently on the market, while the other renewable forms of energy are still
playing catch up. Now the non-renewables might look unfavourably on this which is why I feel the oil,
coal and gas companies should be given the go-ahead to buy solar and wind companies. This might
sound a bit nuts but I’m sick and tired of seeing companies competing with each other and us never
getting anywhere. Basically if a solar or wind company doesn’t grow or expand enough after a certain
time lag the non-renewables should be given the right to buy them if they can. Make this a joint effort,
unite it already. So in essence a successful oil company can go and buy a not so successful wind and
solar company. On the condition that both bodies can still be successful, mergers are encouraged. As for
vice versa I can see coal companies maybe being taken over, where it can maybe lie in wait until gas
runs out. One thing I should’ve mentioned is if a non-renewable company can’t catch the carbon from
the atmosphere that it’s putting in then it should be penalised if it wants to take over another company.
Really I’m thinking a renewable or non-renewable company should get tax cuts if they merge or
takeover, but maybe I should really just drop this whole idea of working together. At least for now.

It should be optional to invest in wind and solar if a country already has non-renewables to avoid
conflict and competing. We should all be using excess oils from sewer dumping deposits for bio-diesel
however. As this is also a resource everyone has. Germany is currently leading the way in all the new
technologies like anaerobic digestion bio-gas and e-gas. These are better used for countries without
natural gas, as wind and solar should be the main focus, and those others as optional investments.

5th on the list cold chains. Quite simply proper distribution of food would do a lot to address global
warming and world hunger. It won’t do everything on its own but it’s perhaps the most important thing
to do for hunger issues. I’ve heard it told that there are times when relief aid is given and this clashes
with the times when farmers are ready to sell their crops, so relief aid should be given at the right times,
outside of harvest, more communication needs to take place for that. But what really needs to happen
is for food to be distributed more locally and I think Trump can provide tariffs and trade changes to
bring that about, but even more importantly it’s the cold chains. Refrigerated trucks, refrigerator cars,
reefer ships, reefer containers, insulated shipping containers and refrigerated warehouses need to be
operational for every food company. An accord for every country to invest in refrigerated trucks and
cold chains should be signed. If a company can’t invest in a cold chain tax cuts should be offered or they
should merge with another company that can afford it, as long as food waste is kept to a 10th or
thereabouts. The rise of human populations offers a big opportunity for food companies to grow and
invest in workable land, it won’t count for much if we’re using the land for bio-ethanol however.

So last because it’s not cheap yet but by no means least, 6th is algae farming. It’s said that if every power
station had an algae farm right beside it that would do away with global warming altogether. It’s
apparently going to take 2-3 years for the industry to be cheap enough to be competitive. I would really
invest in that technology. Oil is going to run out first so benefits should be offered for countries that use
algae as a bio-fuel. Maybe we might look at free carbon we don’t need or a discount.

So to summarise why should the US or anybody invest in the big 6, the main solutions to the world’s
environmental and agricultural problems. Firstly I’d say the US has the world’s biggest oil network,
which means they should invest in algae, they have massive global food chains and are going to have the
world’s largest energy network. It’s their for the taking in the midst of a rising world population for
someone like the US or maybe even China to meet these food demands and strengthen their economy
and their standing in the world. Now I’m going to admit that I believe that our best way out of trouble is
to have one over arching economy and world leader, keeping us fed, keeping us safe and helping us to
fulfil our potential. That could be America, and to avoid collapse that place is up for grabs, the
opportunity to own more lands and produce more food than any other country. Export more food and
employ the most people in the agricultural sector. One problem you can see arising out of this is if you
start producing food for people who can’t afford it, how are you going to get your money back? Well If
it’s them producing it anyway and your employing them then your feeding this group of people and
exporting it to who can afford it. You just need to employ others in other industries to get other people
fed, basic industries like clothing, energy, medicine, water and housing. The age old problem persists if
the people who can afford the food aren’t increasing as quickly as the people who can’t how are we
going to make money out of this? Simply grow for other commodities, and the money will still flow.
Dyes, building materials, furniture. In all honesty the more I talk about this the more I recognise it will
have to be a joint effort to address world food shortages, we can’t rely om just one country to
monopolise everything. So every country will just have to invest in what makes them the most money as
they’ve done up until now, and sign an accord to address food shortages that benefits everyone.

Investing in addressing food shortages would give any nation strong economic dominion over the lives
of many people and would strengthen their position in the world. Really it would seem that everyone
would have to invest towards this end not just the US, though any nation with large supermarket or
food chain networks would stand to gain. The ability to increase food supplies for any nation would offer
the ability to increase population, and free up land for other purposes. It’s widely understood that there
is still much competition between some nations and that few are willing to make cuts and restrictions
while other nations are dominating global resources. However, none of these solutions deal with cuts
and restrictions, only energy insurance conditions a certain amount of peoples’ capital but really that’s
optional and not without reward. The idea that global warming is non-existent doesn’t alter the fact that
the summers we’re experiencing are increasingly warmer and that something should be done about
this. I myself have endured the hottest summer in my life and I know we can’t keep going this way.
Anything that can be done to cool the earth’s atmosphere will help to curb damage and destructive
climatic conditions that would end up being catastrophic. It would save environmental costs that would
arise from this too. This myth from Naomi Klein that it’s capitalism vs the environment has to end. It’s
Capitalism ‘With’ the Environment where both stand to benefit that we have to look toward now. The
Carbon Trees are an expression of free will, will anyone want to buy one to be energy insured? We have
to wait and see, but everyone has the right to fight for a better future and I think these trees are a way
to do it. I believe they should be given that chance.

So what would I do if I was in the president’s shoes at this present moment in time? I’d get in contact
with Allan Savory to re-green American desertified areas. I’d get into contact with the US’s main
supermarket chains to make sure all of them use ‘cold chains’ in every part of the world they transport
food and assign the foreign secretary to make sure every other country does the same. Then I’d get into
contact with Klaus Lackner to acertain the level of investment to finish off those Carbon Trees and I’d
announce to the American people If they want to invest in these the choice is with them. As for algae
and permaculture with biochar I’d get people from the department of agriculture and energy to monitor
the situation ascertaining when If ever these measures can be ready if the need for investment arises.
The last thing I’d do, is I’d put a letter like this under the nose of the people who brought up the Paris
Climate Change Agreement, to notice how it doesn’t involve any cuts or restrictions. In readiness to sign
a new accord whether it’s With the United Nations or whoever to make sure the US don’t lose money,
or anyone else either. Carbon Trees, Re-Greening and Cold Chains aren’t a threat to oil companies, or to
anyone else as far as I can see. Algae that can replace oil are a threat, wind and solar are a threat and
bio char and permaculture can shift away from oil in the agricultural sector. Permaculture and algae are
going to take more time to implement and sort out, a way has to be worked out not to damage oil
companies in the meantime. The best thing that can happen in signing a new climate change accord is
for American Energy, Agriculture and Oil to expand their enterprise in all these areas in a way that it
doesn’t damage past businesses.

So that’s it I hope I’ve been of some help to the American President and I hope I haven’t pestered
anybody. It would mean a lot if I could get a response back saying I can keep writing to you, and if
possible attempt to write the book and that you want me to do it. Sadly I’m as yet unemployed so I’ll
probably be depending on something like this book to sustain myself. I think Trump’s done a great job
and sure I can give him a few ideas as can anybody but I know he’s a lot better than me at running the
economy. If I can ever be of any help on anything that would be immense.

God Keep Trump, God Unite this World and God Bless America.

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