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The B2T Show

Gene Decode! Update & Part 7 of Netherlands Underground Bases. B2T Show Jun 10, 2021 (IS)

Show Notes

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

Gene is back with Hannie for another underground base decode! We also get an update from Gene on the Deep State war!!

We learn from Gene about potential nuclear launches from the CCP that was intercepted by the alliance and Gene shows the lockdown at Pearl Harbor and Hicks Airforce base. He also shows us videos of current kidnapping and weather events in China.

Gene also shows us updated earthquakes in China, Australia and the US.

Then we learn about the major shipping ports of Evergreen and other shipping companies in Rotterdam and other locations across the Netherlands.

We end with a scripture around how Jesus came not for the righteous, but for sinners!

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Scroll Down now for the Show Notes!

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DUMB-decode the Netherlands
Province of Zuid-Holland (part b)

Spots coinciding with raspberry shake activity in Rotterdam

Hospital Erasmus and Boijmans van Beuningen museum

The metrostation is listed as a shelter.
A closer look at the museum: (in the left of the picture, hospital Erasmus MC)

Maasstad Hospital:

Mevlana Moskee:

Erasmus MC Sophia:

Museumpark across the street:

At the northern end of the Maastunnel.
Airport Zestienhoven:

Van Ghentbarracks:

With Marine Corps

The Port of Rotterdam:

The part sticking into the sea is Maasvlakte-2, a new part of the harbor. These waters are very deep, capable of submarine entries. This part also harbors the national gas-depot and the New Zealand container terminals.
The port of Rotterdam is the largest container port in Europe. Thanks to the unlimited draft, even the largest container ships can enter the port 24 hours a day. Hundreds of millions of tons of goods are handled every year in the port of Rotterdam, in 2020:

From Rotterdam, containers are transferred from large container ships to smaller container ships. These can then be shipped further inland via the major rivers, all the way to Switzerland but also spread over other major cities in Europe (cities like Frankfurt, Dortmund, Köln and Heidelberg in Germany).
The container terminals are located at the Maasvlakte, as you can see there is only one access road:

A big containership, automatically unloaded:

The place where this happens is a remote place, where the process takes place almost completely automatically / mechanically. No people are involved here, apart from some on-site security and a number of process guards. The site itself is completely enclosed with a double fence, with the inner fence facing inwards.
The site itself falls under the Euro IV environmental zone, which means that every vehicle that enters the site is automatically scanned and retrieved by the database. It is therefore virtually impossible to enter the site unseen.

Evergreen shipping:


Note: the trains with the evergreen containers don’t stop after loading on the train in the harbor of Rotterdam, like most containers do, they go straight forward to Germany. Normally all containers that are put on the rails go to Kijfhoek for emplacement, except those of Evergreen!
The Harbor Master’s division of the Port Authority also manages the ports of Vlaardingen, Schiedam, the seaport of Dordrecht, Zwijndrecht and Papendrecht.
Dordrecht Inland Seaport:
The port of Dordrecht is the most inland seaport in the Netherlands. Due to its unique location in combination with the water depth of 9.45 meters, the port is easily accessible for both sea and inland vessels.
The following press release appeared on the Port of Rotterdam website on 17 September 2018: This afternoon the completely renovated Louterbloemen business park in Dordrecht Inland Seaport was opened by Maarten Burggraaf (Alderman of the Municipality of Dordrecht), Ronald Paul (Chief Operating Officer of the Port of Rotterdam Authority) and Leen de Koning. (chairman of BIZ Louterbloemen / Devil’s Island). Although the official name of the island is Krabbegors, they chose to use it’s nickname…

Clusters and Companies Dordrecht Inland Seaport

On the top of the image: Koninklijke van der Wees Groep (Wees meaning Orphan). On their website we read:
Anyone who really no longer knows how to transport something from A to B has come to the right place at Koninklijke van der Wees Groep.
As a special transport expert, we have specialized for years in tailor-made solutions for storage, trans-shipment and special transport over water and land.

Since 2016 there are an increase of containers being handled in Dordrecht, including from Evergreen.
Development throughput Dordrecht inland Seaport (in tons of weight):

Other places in Zuid-Holland: (coinciding with Raspberry shake activity)


In the left upper corner of the picture: the ruin of Teylingen, 13th century:

The ruin of Teylingen:

The village Teylingen itself:

A bit more to the North: Lisse

De Keukenhof:

De Keukenhof is a castle, built in the 17th century:

Originally the Keukenhof was built as a classicist country house by Adriaen Maertensz. Block, a former commander of the VOC in the Moluccas
The name Keukenhof is derived from Keukenduin, which belonged to Slot Teylingen. The Kitchen Garden derives its name from the fact that the proceeds from the dune area such as game, livestock and all kinds of herbs and berries were intended for the household, in other words the kitchen of the Castle Teylingen, where Jacoba van Bavaria used to live, countess of Holland, Zeeland and Henegouwen, between 1417 and 1433.
Keukenhof Castle owes its most name recognition to the Keukenhof flower exhibition of the same name, which is held on part of the estate.

Atlantic Wall in Zuid-Holland:

Look at the connection with (former) marine airbase Valkenburg.

Drone footage airbase Valkenburg:


This site has been closed to the public for 70 years. Recently developers started planning to build houses, streets, etcetera, on this spot now.


Today the hangars house theaters:

Industrial black-box event venue….


Atlantikwall Museum:

The Atlantic Wall Museum Noordwijk consists of a series of bunkers from the Second World War.



Leiden – listed as fortified city



Leiden – listed as fortified city

The Rhine region was one of the core areas of the later county of Holland. The counts of Holland fought with the German emperor and his feudal servant, the bishop of Utrecht, for control of Holland. Rijnsburg was destroyed, the center of the region shifted to a new market settlement: Leiden. At that settlement, the Counts expanded their existing farm into an important residence. They built a chapel (Pieterskerk, 1121) and a fortified tower (Gravensteen, around 1200).
In 1572, the city sided with the anti-Spanish revolt. The Spanish governor Requesens laid siege to the city in 1574. After this siege was repulsed – the relief of Leiden on 3 October 1574 – the city received a university as a reward in 1575, the first of the Northern Netherlands: Leiden University. Stadtholder William of Orange thus expressed his gratitude to the people of Leiden. The university’s motto is Praesidium Libertatis, which means ‘stronghold of freedom’.

From 1609 to 1620, Leiden was home to the Pilgrim Fathers who had fled England because of religious persecution. A large number of them decided to move to the New World in 1620; they thought Dutch society was much too libertine. They feared that their community would mix with others and become watered down.
Less than half of the community sailed from Delfshaven to Southampton in the Speedwell ship, where they joined a larger group of separatists. The two groups then embarked together on the Mayflower and crossed the Atlantic Ocean. They are seen as the Founding Fathers of the United States.
In the center of the symbol of the House of Orange is the student association Minerva located. Also, the Rijksmuseum is here, many entrances to underground facilities are here.

Leiden University: where a lot of our corrupt politicians went to college.

In Newspaper Trouw the writer refers to Minerva as the breeding place of the Elite:

Minerva symbols:

The Gravensteen was built in the early twelfth century. Initially it served as a (private) escape tower for the counts of Holland and later as the count’s and municipal prison.
In 1463, Philip the Good donated the property to the city of Leiden, after which it became the urban prison and prison for the Rhineland. In 1598 the prison was equipped with a house of detention and in 1655 with a spinning and rasp (a mill). Finally, in 1672, a new court was added. At the end of the nineteenth century, the building fell into disuse.
In 1955 the Gravensteen was given a new function: the building became a book warehouse. The function of the building soon changed again. Leiden University was struggling with space and took the building into use.

University library:

Exactly in the center of the fortified city: the Burcht van Leiden

Also, in Leiden:


Alrijne Hospital Leiderdorp:

Large underground facility underneath this for trafficking children to British nobility.

Back to the Atlantic Wall:

Widerstandsnest 67 HL, near Kijkduin:

Near the Kijkduin boulevard there is a hidden network of corridors under the dunes, part of the complex Widerstandsnest 67 HL. In the dune behind the NH Atlantic Hotel, approximately one hundred and thirty meters of tunnel with six connected bunkers remain. This part of the complex included the Flugwache, a part of the Luftwaffe that had to scan the airspace for enemy aircraft.

Hoek van Holland, Atlantic Wall::

The Museum:

Brielle – listed as a fortified city

Brielle, the fifth city in the province of Holland in the Middle Ages, is an old fortified town and the most famous pilgrimage site in South Holland. The fortress of Brielle, which largely dates from the 17th century, is a national monument and one of the best-preserved fortifications in the Netherlands.

Brielle is located very close to the harbor of Rotterdam.
Brielle became English property in 1585: Queen Elizabeth obtained it as collateral, along with Ostend (Belgium), Vlissingen and Fort Rammekens, in exchange for military and financial aid in the fight against Spain. In 1616 these areas were returned to the Republic of the Seven United Netherlands.
Gorinchem – listed as a fortified city
In 1273 Jan II van Arkel bought the harbor town of Gorinchem from the Count of Bentheim. At the end of the 13th century, walls were built around the settlement that were reinforced with palisades, in an attempt to protect themselves against the domination of the neighbouring states of Holland and Gelre.
In the mid-14th century, the ramparts were further reinforced with stone walls containing 7 gates and 23 towers, creating a real city wall.

At the end of the 16th century, the city walls were so weakened that they were replaced by a new rampart with eleven bastions. The new rampart was completed in 1609 and was a bit further from the center, making the city twice the size. This wall is still almost completely intact. From 1815, the Gorinchem fortress became part of the New Dutch Water Line.


The Hellevoetsluis fortress was built at the beginning of the 17th century to strengthen the war and trading port. The silver fleet was disembarked at the Hellevoetsluis roadstead in 1629. On November 11, 1688, William III started a journey with his fleet to England to ascend the throne with his wife Mary and become king of England, Scotland and Ireland.

In 1798, a sea lock and dry dock were constructed under the command of extraordinary supervisor Jan Blanken. Hellevoetsluis was the naval base of the Rotterdam Admiralty. In the time that Hellevoetsluis was a naval port, the treasure fleet captured by Piet Hein was brought ashore here.

Nieuwpoort – listed as a fortified city
The city was granted city rights as early as 1283. Due to its position on the border of Holland and Sticht Utrecht, it had to endure a lot of struggle. As early as 1402, Jan van Arkel’s troops laid siege to the city. The war against Louis XIV, in the seventies of the 17th century, was the reason for including the city in the Old Dutch Waterline and for the construction of fortifications according to the improved old Dutch fortification system.

The town of Schoonhoven originated along the river Zevender, the course of which is still recognizable in the Lange Weistraat. It played a role in the battle between Flanders and Holland at the beginning of the 14th century, because the castle guardian Nicolaas van Cats had chosen the Flemish side. William III of Holland and Witte van Haemstede struck up the siege of Schoonhoven in July 1304, and obtained by ruse the surrender of the city.
Multiple power struggles have taken place since then.

Well-known silversmiths existed as early as the 17th century. Schoonhoven has an international Silver School. The city is therefore known as the Silver City.

There is an air raid shelter in the basement of the vocational school:

Just north of Schoonhoven we find Fort the Koeneschans

From there we see the Slangeweg (Snakestreet) going to the east, ending at a church: Hervormde kerk Polsbroek-Vlist:

The gates:

Memento Mori is the motto of the Trappist order, a monastic order called the Ordo Cisterciensis Strictioris Observantiae (O.C.S.O.), the Cistercian Order of the Strict Observance. The official name is therefore Cistercians. Searching for the meaning of Memento Mori I stumbled upon this video: The Cult of Memento Mori, which means ‘Remember you must die’


On the shelter list (shelters remaining from the cold war:

The Chamber of the VOC in Delft, was the Delft chamber of the Dutch East India Company (VOC), founded in 1602. The Board of Delft provided one representative to the VOC Supreme Board, the Heren XVII. This made Delft one of the four small rooms.

In 1631, or shortly before, the Chamber of Delft bought two houses on Oude Delft, which they had converted into their own East Indies House. Over time it was expanded with several warehouses. In 1722 the right-hand section of the Oostindisch Huis was rebuilt again, into which the minister’s chamber was incorporated. On the other side of the canal, a new warehouse was built in 1653, known as the Indische Pakhuis.

De Nieuwe Kerk:

The burial vaults of the Princes of Orange and their family, and the Dutch royal family (also known as the Royal crypt), are located under the Nieuwe Kerk in the town of Delft, in the Dutch province of South Holland. The cellars are situated under and behind the mausoleum of William of Orange. The royal family does not make any public statements about the crypts.

Plan of the cellars under the Nieuwe Kerk in Delft with the coffins placed therein for the rearrangement in the first years of the 21st century:

Prince William of Orange resided for a short time in Delft, in the former Saint Agatha Monastery, which has since been called Prinsenhof. He was murdered there on July 10, 1584 by Balthasar Gerards.


The Kruithuis on the Delftse Schie is a former storage building for gunpowder in the town of Delft, in the Dutch province of South Holland. Today it serves as a shelter for the Delfland scouting region.
The Powder House was built far outside the city walls of the city of Delft in 1660 after the Delft thunderclap, the disaster with the old powder house in 1654.

Bible Memory Verse
Mark 2:17
And when Jesus heard it, he said to them, “Those who are wellhave no need of a
physician, but those who are sick. I came not to call the righteous, but sinners.

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