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Gene Decode! Netherlands Underground Bases. Part 1a. B2T Show Mar 22, 2021 (IS)

Show Notes

Blessed to Teach (B2T) empowers Christian Patriots with Truth!

Gene Decode reviews the Introduction to Netherlands and the underground bases!

Gene comes a little late so Rick gives his opinon on the timing of Trumps return and why Trump would advocate for the vaccines.

Discover how much of the Netherlands is below sea level and how it is central to Cabal hotspots.

We learn new details about the history of the Netherlands and the history of the Cabal in this area of the world.

We end with a Bible Memory verse about how sin leading to death, but we have a gift that can solve that problem!!




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The Netherlands (Holland)

Home for the top of the Cabal

 The Netherlands is a small country (17 million people) in the West of Europe, lying between the UK on the left and Germany on the right and Belgium right below, in the center of the cabal hotspots.

The Netherlands had on November 1, 2019: 17,424,978 inhabitants. The population has more than quintupled in the last century and a half.

According to the Central Bureau of Statistics (CBS), the population will increase, expected to reach 18 million in the year 2028. Migration (open borders) determines population growth.

The centuries-long struggle against the water has had a clear influence on the layout of the Netherlands. Floods and human intervention have changed the coastline significantly throughout history.

The Netherlands without dikes: approximately 27% of the surface of the Netherlands, including large parts of the densely populated and economically important west, lies below sea-level.

The Netherlands has 12 provinces:

  • Groningen;
  • Friesland;
  • Drenthe;
  • Noord-Holland;
  • Zuid-Holland;
  • Overijssel;
  • Gelderland;
  • Utrecht;
  • Flevoland;
  • Zeeland;
  • Noord-Brabant;

Dutch history is full of power struggles and bloody wars.

This list shows the power struggles on our grounds before the Netherlands emerged as a Republic:


The following images give an overview of all wars going on in this part of Europe:

The Netherlands emerged as a state during the Eighty Years’ War as a collection of provinces and cities that declared themselves independent from the Spanish Empire in 1581. The Republic of the Seven United Netherlands thus became a sovereign political entity, while the rest of the Low Countries or the Netherlands remained under the rule of the House of Habsburg. The Republic and later the Kingdom of the Netherlands has been involved in several European wars and has also waged colonial wars overseas to found the Dutch colonies, first under the leadership of the Dutch East India Company (VOC) and West India Company (WIC), later directly by the state.

The following list includes all wars fought by the Dutch state, i.e. the Republic of the Seven United Netherlands (1581 / 88‚Äď1795), the Batavian Republic (1795‚Äď1806), the Kingdom of Holland (1806‚Äď1810), the Principality of the Netherlands (1813‚Äď1815), the United Kingdom of the Netherlands (1815‚Äď1839) and the present-day Kingdom of the Netherlands (1839 ‚Äď present):


Netherlands, country of the House of Orange.

The history of the House of Orange:

The Principality of Orange (French: principaut√© d’Orange, Dutch often also principality), is a small former principality in Provence, a region in South-Eastern France. It was initially a county and after 1163 a principality that remained independent until 1713. It wasn‚Äôt until the Treaty of Utrecht in 1713 when it was officially declared French territory.

According to tradition, the first count of Orange is William with the Horn, a courtier of Charlemagne, who is said to have conquered the city of Orange from the Saracens in 793. As the only part of the ancient kingdom of Burgundy, the county belonged to the Holy Roman Empire since 1032. The House split into two lines in 1150, one of which was elevated to the royal prince in 1163 by Emperor Frederick Barbarossa.

The inheritance then passes through the female line to the house of Les Baux, and later to the House of Chalon and finally to the house of Van Nassau-Breda.

Willem (Dillenburg Castle, April 24, 1533 – Delft, July 10, 1584), Prince of Orange, Count of Nassau-Dillenburg, better known as William of Orange or by his nickname William the Silent and often referred to as Father of the Netherlands, was initially stadtholder (deputy) for the reigning lord of the Netherlands. He started his career in the service of the Roman German Emperor Charles V. Disagreements with Charles’s successor Philip eventually led to the Eighty Years’ War (1568‚Äď1648) and resulted in the formal independence of the United Provinces in 1581. Born into the House of Nassau, he became Prince of Orange in 1544 and is thereby the founder of the Orange-Nassau branch and the ancestor of the monarchy of the Netherlands.

The great-grandson of Johan Willem Friso would eventually become king of the Netherlands in 1818 as King Willem I.

The House of Orange and Free masonry in the 19th century

The Orange House-Free masonry link already existed in the 18th century, when orangists were widely represented in the lodges in the Netherlands. In the 19th century, several members of the House of Orange were members of a Masonic lodge and were thus part of the Order of Freemasons. The most important in this respect was Prince Frederik of the Netherlands (1797-1881), second son of King Willem I.

He held the highest administrative position within the Order for 65 years: that of grand master national. He also held the highest positions within the Dutch army and was a mainstay of the Orange dynasty throughout his long life. He died in 1881 and remained his position as grand master national till the end.

With the support of Freemasons from England and France, the first Dutch lodge was founded in The Hague in 1734. A second lodge was established in 1735, followed by more lodges, also in other cities.

Suspected of being Orange, the lodges were soon banned by the patriotic States of Holland. After the restoration of the stadholdership in 1744, Freemasonry revived. In 1756 ten lodges joined together to form the “Groote Loge der Zeven Vereenigde Nederlanden” the predecessor of the present-day Order of Freemasons under the Grand Orient of the Netherlands.

The Grand Secretariat of the Order (GON) in The Hague, also housing a museum on free masonry:

Stadtholder William IV is believed to have become a member – it is not provable. It is a fact that his son William V, while living in exile in England, became a member of a lodge in London.

The son of Stadtholder Willem V was promoted to King of the United Netherlands (the Netherlands and Belgium) in 1815. For King William I, the main political goal was to forge the two parts (North and South) into a united, prosperous nation, under the leadership of the Orange dynasty. He saw in Freemasonry an organization that could be of service to him.

Nowadays we find symbolism of Freemasonry all over the Netherlands.

Johanniter Order in the Netherlands

The Johanniter Order in the Netherlands is a Dutch Knightly Order and Protestant equivalent of the Maltese Order. It was founded in its current form in 1946 by Queen Wilhelmina, as a successor to the Commenderij Nederland of the Balije Brandenburg der Johanniter Orde, which she founded in 1909.

Membership of the Johanniter Order is reserved for members of the Protestant nobility in the Netherlands.

In 1382, the Order of Malta in Northern Germany (of which the Netherlands was then part) founded the Balije Brandenburg. Many Dutch nobles became members of this Order.

Around 1550, the Brandenburg Balije became Protestant. Johan Maurits van Nassau-Siegen, a relative of the Dutch and Frisian stadholders, was among others “Herrenmeister”, highest administrator, of the bailiff from 1652 to 1679.

Napoleon abolished the Knightly Orders and banned the Order in 1810 in the Rhine Covenant that he dominated.

The Order was dissolved on May 23, 1812 by decision of the King of Prussia. Instead, the Balley Brandenburg des Ritterlichen Ordens St. Johannis vom Spital zu Jerusalem was established, an Order of Merit, with the King of Prussia as grand master. On October 15, 1852, the Balije of Brandenburg was revived. The king now became protector and one of the Prussian princes became Herrenmeister.

Many Dutch noblemen again joined this renewed Balije. When Queen Wilhelmina married Hendrik van Mecklenburg-Schwerin, a right-wing knight in the Brandenburg Balije in 1901, the idea arose for a Dutch commandery. By Royal Decree of April 30, 1909, in honor of the birth of Crown Princess Juliana, the Commenderij Nederland of the Balije Brandenburg der Johanniter Orde was established. Prince Hendrik became the first commendator. When he died in 1934, he was succeeded by Baron Röell.

Queen Wilhelmina                                                               Prince Hendrik

After the Second World War, all ties with the German knights and the German branch of the Johanniter Order were severed and by Royal Decree no. 33 of March 5, 1946 a purely Dutch “Order of St. John” was founded. In 1954 (note: same year as the first Bilderberg meeting took place), Prince Bernhard, with the title of Grand Commander, became the highest administrator of the order. The prince did much to improve or restore ties with the other Johanniter Orden, in Sweden, Denmark, England, France, Switzerland and Germany, as well as with the Catholic Order of Malta. All this took place in the Niederweisel Alliance. By Royal Decree no. 41 of September 10, 1958, the Order of St. John was renamed and has since been called “Johanniter Order in the Netherlands”.

The seat of the Johanniter Order in the Netherlands

Members of the Order

The admission requirements of the successive orders have remained the same:

  • Dutch nobles can be admitted as knights / ladies who profess the Protestant faith and who have reached the age of 21 years.
  • If they have reached the age of 25 and have been a member for at least five years, they can be appointed as a right knight / lady.

By Royal Decree of October 3, 1951, the establishment of a women’s section of the order was approved and it was actually established on February 29, 1952.

In 2009 the Johanniter Order in the Netherlands had 630 members. The most famous member is King Willem-Alexander, who holds the position of Honorary Commander. Prince Bernhard became a member of the Order before the war and continued to use the old decorations throughout his life.


Prince Bernhard and his daughter Beatrix

Prince Bernhard was also a co-founder of the Bilderberg group (1954).

And if this all is not enough… there are the ties to the Nazi’s:

The newspaper De Tribune reported on March 8, 1937 Bernhard had been a member of the SA; he belonged to Hitler’s bodyguard. The Fuehrer never released him from his oath of allegiance to the Nazi party NSDAP. This was before the outbreak of the second world war.


Ella Ster mentions on her website the following;

The House of Orange has close ties with the Nazis. Prince Claus appeared to have been a member of the Hitler Youth and had served with the Wehrmacht at the end of the war. We now also know from Prince Bernhard that he was with the Sturm Abteilung (SA) and the SS. In addition, he was a member of the Nazi party NSDAP. During his wedding party with Juliana, the Hitler salute was even released while the Horst Wessel song was played.

Prince Bernhard was one of Hitler’s personal bodyguards and he helped Nazis flee to South America after WWII. The FBI revealed documents several years ago that Hitler did not commit suicide but fled to Argentina with the help of the CIA. This also applies to other prominent Nazis. They settled in Argentina, in the Bariloche region, a kind of German enclave where M√°xima spent part of her childhood. M√°xima later started working at the Deutsche Bank in New York, apparently she has close ties to German culture. The Oranges currently have a house in Bariloche and regularly go on a skiing holiday there.

Prince Claus, husband of queen Beatrix was also tied to the Nazi’s.

After thorough research in the German archives on the early years of Claus von Amsberg, journalist Wim Klinkenberg published his findings (3 pages) in the Panorama at the beginning of December 1965, which was to be published on December 11, 1965, but shortly after the magazine was published on December 3, 1965 it had to be taken out of circulation again. Klinkenberg’s research into Claus’s Nazi past was quite different from what historian Loe de Jong had carried out on behalf of the Dutch government.


Claus von Amsberg, during the last phase of the war, in his uniform of the Totenkopf Regiment

However, the most shocking revelations about the royals in recent years have come from witnesses from the ITCCS (International Tribunal into Crimes of Church and State), of which Kevin Annett is the main spokesman. These revelations relate to sadistic and satanic child abuse. If one is willing to face these stories and accept them as truth, one needs a strong stomach to read or listen to the detailed testimonies told by survivors and victims worldwide.

Witness Anne Marie van Blijenburgh gave a shocking testimony in 2014 about, among others, Queen Beatrix and Prince Friso. She had been married for 24 years to Kees van Korlaar, who, together with his 3 brothers, was part of the criminal organization Octopus Syndicate (this was the term that was used in the Netherlands, however Octopus was affiliated with the modern Italian mafia and was called Ndrangheta there. ).

Source: Oranjegekte-tot-gekke-wereld-oranjes

And just recently another source went viral on the internet:

In short: we can say that many things happen in the Netherlands that cannot tolerate daylight. This dark history is not limited to the royal family but encompasses the entire elite. The abolition of the use of noble titles means that these bloodlines have merged into our contemporary society and are not always recognizable as such.

The Netherlands Underground:

The Netherlands underground appears to be an enormous spiderweb, with very ancient facilities.

Deep underground everything is interconnected so that it can be regarded as one big DUMB.

The tunnelsystems to enter this DUMB uses multiple systems:

  • Through fortifications;
  • The Atlantik Wall;
  • The different mines;
  • Buildings like hospitals, musea, stations, airports, churches, castles etc.


As a reminder of its violent history the Netherlands has a lot of fortified cities. The Old Dutch fortification system was used for the defense of cities. This method of fortification was mainly used during the 16th and 17th century. During the Eighty Years’ War, many cities were still defended by medieval stone walls that were often very poorly maintained. These walls could not possibly withstand modern fire artillery.

Besides the fact that this method of fortification proved to be very effective and popular in the Netherlands, there was also a great deal of interest abroad in the Dutch expertise in the field of fortification construction. Cities such as Hamburg, Copenhagen, Oslo, Manchester and Plymouth were provided with fortifications designed by Dutch engineers.

The final shape of the old Dutch fortification system cannot be attributed to a specific person, but Simon Stevin is nevertheless regarded as the one who initiated the development of this fortification system. Adriaen Anthonisz is an important person in perfecting the old Dutch fortification system and was responsible for designing the defenses of many Dutch cities. He was also appointed Mathemathicus van Oranje. Others to whom the system is also attributed are Christian Otter and Adam Freitag. Most of them studied at the University in Leiden.

After being constantly improved by numerous fortification builders, the Dutch fortification system was permanently replaced by Menno van Coehoorn’s New Dutch Fortress System.

Menno baron van Coehoorn

In the church of Wyckel, is the mausoleum of Menno baron van Coehoorn, servant of the stadtholder of the Republic.

On a black marble sarcophagus, adorned with a relief-carved siege scene, the warrior lies amid a number of war attributes. Behind him a red veined marble obelisk with banners.

Sometimes there are remnants of this fortifications, such as city gates, strongholds and city canals. However, in many cities fortifications were demolished in the 19th century (after the Fortress Act of 1874) to make way for industry, housing and often also for public gardens. This is called dismantling (disguised: redemption of the earth corset).

Despite the fortress Act, many fortified towns in the Netherlands are still virtually intact. The website shows 30 of them, but there are more.

Wikipedia shows a whole list of fortified cities, some of them more recognizable than others at this time. Wikipedia lists the fortified cities by province:


The province of Flevoland is not on this list. This province was only created in the twentieth century by the construction of dikes, the dike to the Wieringermeer and later also the Afsluitdijk, which turned the Zuiderzee into the IJsselmeer, and further reclamation. Flevoland became a province in 1985. The list has a total of 178 cities.


Along the coast we have the Atlantic Wall, which was an important defense structure built by the Nazi’s in WWII.

The Atlantic Wall ran from Norway, via Denmark, Germany, the Netherlands and Belgium to France to the border with Spain. The defence line, which was never completely completed, consisted of bunkers, cannons and minefields.



Along the coast we find lots of bunkers and tunnel systems built by the German during World War II.


Coalmines: owned by the state, all located in the province Limburg.

In the following link all mines are pointed out:

On the site we can read the following:

After the outbreak of the Second World War, the freedom of sale of the mines came to an end, all production was nationalized and distribution came into the hands of the Rijkskolenbureau. The occupier made every effort to increase production. The working time for underground workers was increased from 8 am to 8 pm, the working week above ground to 54 hours and the miners were obliged to work on Sundays.

In September 1944 South Limburg was liberated by the American 30th “Old Hickory” Infantry Division. After the retreat of the occupier, the mining companies were left in a state of disrepair. To curb the chaos on the market, all mines – including private mines – were placed under the control of the State.

This video shows the scope of what was going on beneath the surface:

The video tells us the shafts have been closed but the underground network still remains. Mine Hendrik counts 8 floors and the mines go nearly 6 km. deep and it spreads far out, from Heerlen and Brunssum till Geleen. Beneath the streets, houses and schools run kilometers long tunnels. The longest tunnel is 13 km, according to the video.

Also in Limburg we have a lot of Marl caves.

The Limburg marl quarries are approximately 250 large and small corridors that have arisen in South Limburg in recent centuries as a result of the underground extraction of chalk rock and limestone by block breakers. In addition, several quarries have been exploited in opencast mining. The “caves” do not consist of marl, which is a rock consisting of clay and lime, but of chalk rock.

The corridor height varies from 2 to 10 meters and the width is usually 3 to 5 meters.

The largest continuous network of corridors was located in the Sint-Pietersberg: 100 ha and about 150 km of corridors. The Sibberberg has the largest underground marl quarry in the Netherlands.


This map is a representation of the MAGLEV’s in the Netherlands:

with one link missing: to Den Helder.

The following decodes we will pass province by province.

Bible Memory Verse

Romans 6:23

For the wages of sin is death, but the gift of God is eternal life inChrist Jesus our Lord.

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