Brazilian Firm Goes to Market with Free Energy Generator Capable of Powering Two Average-Size Houses [videos]

Thanks Project Nsearch.

Looks like there’s a big push on to get our free, safe, clean energies to the masses. Woo-hoo! 

And we have yet to see the results of the prototype Hope Girl helped raise the money for which may be ready by the end of 2013.  There is NOTHING the Illuminati can do now to stop our free energies. They cannot put the genie back in the bottle.

~ BP

There goes the neighborhood.

Two Brazilian inventors, Nilson Barbosa and Cleriston Leal, claim to have invented a free energy device and are now selling this device to the public.  The device is called the Earth Electron Captor Generator, or “GERADOR CAPTOR DE ELÉTRONS DA TERRA” in Portuguese.

There is one catch, they are presently only offering the device to people who live in the city of Imperatriz.  However, they are working to license production with several manufacturing firms that will allow for online sales.  Their website says they will update their page with distributor information when it becomes available.  The rumor mill says global distributors will come online in January of 2014.

The device requires a small amount of initial input power to start some kind of sensor rolling, which then produces over-unity power.  The device looks small, which means it could be used for vehicular power, as well as residential power.  They advertise it can be used in either roll, as well as an industrial power source.  The site claims the input power needed to run it is around 2% of its output power.

They have several sizes of the generator.  The smallest prototype they built is capable of generating 12.1 kw of power, with a load of 6000 watts, using only 21 watts input energy.  The prototype unit weighs 1.5 kg measuring 20x30x15 cm.  The average home needs around 15 kw of power.

The product looks legit.  If this is for real, it will replace Dark Wallet as the second most important creation in the history of man, behind Bitcoin of course.  The petro-dollar will surely topple in the face of this invention.

I have posted some videos of the product below.  One of the comments on one of the video feeds says the system costs 12,000.  I’m not sure if that number is accurate, and if it is accurate, what currency it is denominated in.  If that’s in Reals, that would be around $5,500 US Dollars.  I’ve seen another person saying it was going for 11,000 Reals in a forum thread.

Peswiki posted an article on them here.

NOTE: This company is in a vulnerable stage right now. They are not equipped to handle the barrage of inquiries they have been receiving because of our coverage. (Nov. 12 update:) The company is ready to license the patents.

The local power company confiscated the first two devices they installed in homes for lack of proper UL-equivalent certifications. Sales are suspended until they get expert opinion, which is already being provided.

They’ve asked if I could remove this page, but instead, I’m posting this notice. Give them some breathing room. They are not bi-lingual. For now, they have enough brain-power and input coming from their Brazilian counter-parts.

Back in September, a Brazilian newspaper reported that the two inventors were arrested for supposedly receiving stolen goods.  Apparently they had all of their equipment confiscated during the raid.  As best I can make out, the report says they were found to have two energy meters that belonged to a Brazilian energy cooperative.

The two said they were given the energy meters by an engineer of the cooperative.  Their lawyers said they were going to file a corpus delicti motion, which means they don’t believe any crime has been committed because they were freely given the meters to use, and the engineer who gave them the meters had even published a report on the internet about it.  The two were released on bail.  The rumor mill says “that everything is fine now.” From the Peswiki notice, it appears that they are still in operation.



Here’s a video that apparently shows the device being used to power an industrial facility in Brazil.  This video was published on October 3, 2013, not too long after the device went on sale.  If this is a hoax, it’s a pretty damn elaborate one.

article source:



The Burzynski Movie Part 2: Cancer is Serious Business [video] is proud to announce that Burzynski: Cancer is Serious Business Part II will be shown exclusively for FREE on now through July 20th, 2013 only! Click HERE to purchase the film!

If you haven’t seen Part 1 (see end of post), it’s a shocking exposé of the lengths the US government and its favourite controlling factions will go to in the coverup of Truth around the curing of disease.

I found myself watching with open mouth and seething anger as the courts punished and tortured this dedicated and fearless doctor, Stanislaw Burzynksi, year after year—yet still he persisted. What a great warrior.

Please share this information with others so people know that cancer—apart from being a purposefully manufactured disease to aid in the elite’s eugenics agenda—IS curable. If the doctor’s treatments didn’t work, they wouldn’t have gone after him so viciously.

Dr. Burzynski’s “antineoplastons” are just one of many ways to eliminate this dreaded disease naturally, but they are effective in some of the most difficult cases which were previously inoperable, untreatable, and deadly, and usually in young patients.

You can read more about this at

Here’s Part 1, but be sure to watch Part 2 before July 27th while it is free, or else purchase the film. It’s well worth it.

High River Citizens Rightfully Suspicious as RCMP Changes Story over Removal of Guns

The emergency declarations in place in southern Alberta certainly gave the RCMP the authority to enter private homes in High River without need of a warrant. But why were they removing firearms?

As usual following a false flag, the story changes as the establishment/media do damage control after RCMP’s overstepping of citizens’ rights in Albert gun confiscation. They can spin it any way they like, but it doesn’t change what happened.

Officers said residents left their guns “scattered about” when they fled the high waters. Really? Scattered about?

Even if the weapons were unsecured, if no one is allowed back to the town, then who would be able to steal the guns, other than the Mounties?

Harper scored a few points when he told the RCMP to return the guns, but the owners still have to jump through hoops to get their property back from “safe keeping”.

The feds might not have such an easy time as they thought snatching weapons from Canadians.

What happened to THIS kind of Mountie?

High River citizens right to be suspicious as RCMP changes story over removal of guns

On Friday afternoon, when Mounties responding to the recent major floods in southern Alberta sent out a media release concerning the force’s removal of firearms from flooded-out homes, the tone had changed.

Gone were the Royal Canadian Mounted Police’s prior references to firearms having been “seized.” Now it was all about Mounties “taking possession” of firearms.

Also absent were all the earlier allusions to the RCMP having taken guns that had been “unsafely stored.” Now it was all about finding firearms that were “in plain view” and the force had “no way of assuring [would] remain secure.”

What hasn’t changed, of course, are the facts of what occurred.

The small town of High River (a tragically apt name in recent weeks), south of Calgary, has been devastated. The 13,000 inhabitants were evacuated and haven’t been allowed back yet. RCMP officers, as part of search and rescue teams, moved through the town after the waters rose, forcing their way into houses to check for survivors, stranded pets and the bodies of anyone who may have perished.

This is all to the good — indeed, it’s part of their duties as first responders. And the emergency declarations in place in southern Alberta certainly gave them the authority to enter private homes without need of a warrant.

But why were they removing firearms?

According to the RCMP’s original version of events, when officers were “seizing” firearms that were stored “unsafely,” they had a plausible explanation, though one that left many (myself included) uncomfortable. The RCMP left itself wide open to suspicions that while engaged in “search and rescue” operations, officers also took advantage of the access rights granted by the state of emergency to have a little bit of a look around at what people get up to inside their homes.

Even if that was the case, it would still be legal to take guns stored unsafely.

The Firearms Act lays out pretty clear guidelines for what constitutes safe storage of a firearm. Non-restricted guns, typically hunting rifles and shotguns, are the most common firearms in Canada, and must be stored unloaded and separate from ammunition. They must also be disabled either by a locking device, such as a trigger lock, or by removing critical mechanical components.

If a police officer, engaged in legitimate rescue operations, discovered a firearm that was not stored in accordance with those provisions, there is legal justification for seizing it, just like there would be for drugs or other contraband.

We won’t know the details until residents are able to return home and discover exactly how thorough the RCMP’s gun-removal efforts were.

But what about guns stored in full compliance with the law inside a flooded home? Would an unloaded rifle with its bolt removed, or an unloaded shotgun with a trigger lock, also be “taken possession” of?

The RCMP in High River claims there was no specific order given. It was left to the discretion of officers to decide whether firearms encountered during top-to-bottom searches of flooded homes were “safe.”

Corporal Darrin Turnbull told the National Post as officers swept houses for survivors or abandoned pets, necessarily checking closets and under beds in that process, they would find firearms, and decide in the heat of the moment whether it was safe to leave them there.

There’s a certain logic to that, and given the broad authority granted by emergency declarations, such actions would almost certainly be legal. But you can’t blame gun owners for being suspicious.

Cpl. Turnbill reported many firearms were left scattered about where their owners dropped them as they fled the sudden rise in water levels. You can understand a police officer who finds a stack of guns next to an open front door might feel they’re better off in a police lockup. Fair enough.

But what about a trigger-locked gun on the top shelf of a bedroom closet in a locked house? There’s no threat to public safety there. If guns were taken in those kinds of situations, too, it won’t feel like the RCMP did you a favour by securing your gun. It will feel like it seized your lawful, and lawfully stored, property when it saw the chance to do so.

We won’t know the details until residents are able to return home and discover exactly how thorough the RCMP’s gun-removal efforts were. But if individual officers were waging their own little gun-clearing campaign under the cover offered by an unfolding disaster, High River residents — and lawful Canadian gun owners everywhere — will be entirely justified in raising hell.


Days after seizing guns from High River homes, Mounties outline how residents can get them back

HIGH RIVER, Alta. — Mounties have outlined the process for flood evacuees in a flooded southern Alberta town to get their seized firearms back.

The Mounties took the guns as officers searched homes in High River’s flood zone to look for flood victims, pets and anything that might pose a threat to returning residents.

Some residents were up in arms that police seized their guns, and the office of Prime Minister Harper issued a directive to Mounties demanding the weapons be returned as soon as possible.

Jeff McIntosh / The Canadian Press

Jeff McIntosh / The Canadian PressResidents leave a reception centre after getting entry permits and clean-up kits from the Red Cross in High River, Alta., Saturday, June 29, 2013.

The RCMP say people must present a Possession Acquisition Licence to get their weapons.

If they don’t have that with them, police say they can verify the licence through the Canadian Police Information Centre computer.

Mounties say if people never had the licence, the guns can be securely stored in the police detachment until the person applies for and gets the licence.

“Many gun owners whose weapons were secured have expressed appreciation to the RCMP for its assistance is protecting their possessions, some of which were worth tens of thousands of dollars,” the RCMP said in a news release.

“Many others have voluntarily chosen to leave their weapons in safe storage at the RCMP where they know they do not have to worry about them while they deal with the more pressing issues of returning their homes to a livable state.”

Lorraine Hjalte

Lorraine Hjalte: Evacuees confronted the RCMP on the northwest corner of town in a bid to enter High River on Thursday, June 27, 2013.