Safe-Haven for 'Anti-Vaxxers' Stopped by Emergency Order of Peak District Authorities
Fear that the area would become a beacon for people with 'extreme and potentially dangerous views.'
Peak District National Park Authorities have issued an emergency order in an attempt to stop a 'safe-haven' for anti-vaxxers being built in the park.
Former Dragon's Den investor Rachel Elnaugh, who is behind the plan, raised nearly £1million with a group called Phoenix Rose to buy 70 acres of Derbyshire forest for the project before the Peak District National Park Authorities were told of the purpose for the land acquisition and had it stopped.
The sanctuary is the latest move by businesswoman Rachel Elnaugh who has been repeatedly attacked by the establishment for her anti-coercion stance. In 2021 Elnaugh came under fire from the msm when she stated that Chris Whitty should hang for recommending Covid jabs for children, a sentiment that thousands agree with.
The Investment group, which is also called the 'Inner Sanctum' initiative, bought the Cressbrook Dale Estate within the National Park in June 2022. In a prospectus published by Phoenix Rose, intentions for the land include 'natural healing' and growing organic fruit and vegetables. However, it was the mention of the farm being a safe-haven for 'anti-vaxxers' that seemed to have triggered council officials into issuing orders for work to cease.
Prior to the link with 'anti-vaxxers' there were no objections to the project, after it was revealed that the farm would be a 'sanctuary' for those who refused the experimental drug the Peak District National Park Authority appeared to change its stance, issuing an "emergency tree preservation order" to halt construction meaning that Ms Elnaugh will need planning permission for any further work to take place.
Ms Elnaugh said the site "is rich in all the resources required for self-sustainability with natural springs plenty of wood and sheltered from the harsher elements of weather."
Community campaigners have spoken out about their worry that their local area will be 'threatened' by the plans for the 'quiet backwater'.
Before the idea that some of those on the farm would be 'anti-vaxxers' the local media described the project as 'Community farm plans for Peak District site' reporting that 'Local residents have been joined by people from all over the world in their bid to create a community farm in a Peak District village.' After 'vaccines' were mentioned it was reported as a 'food apocalypse group' .
Jenny Caven, 59, who is part of the Save Cressbrook Dale campaign, said that one of her biggest concerns was the fear that the area would become a beacon for people with extreme and potentially dangerous views. Caven said Elnaugh was a 'scary figure to have on your doorstep'. (?)