Did you know that Bill Gates' primary residence in Seattle boasts 7 bedrooms, 24 bathrooms, a 60-foot pool with an underwater music system, a 2,500-square-foot gym, a 1,000-square-foot dining room, six kitchens, and a trampoline room with a 20-foot ceiling? And let's not forget the 2,100-square-foot library, a home theater that seats up to 20 guests, and a massive 300-square-foot reception hall with room for 200 guests. And there's also a spacious guesthouse, a garage that fits 23 cars, and an artificial stream stocked with fish.
Depending on the source, its value is estimated at $127 to $170 million. But wait, there's more! Gates also owns homes in Del Mar, California at sea level ($43 million), Indian Wells, California ($12.5 million), Wellington, Florida ($8.7 million), and a ranch in Wyoming ($8.9 million).
A fun little tidbit about his Florida property: In 2016, he paid $13.5 million for the neighboring house. Rumor has it he's also bought four other properties on the same street, making him the sole resident of the entire block.
In addition, Bill Gates has ironically splurged $650 million on 'Aqua', a luxurious super yacht. This extravagant purchase, complete with lavish amenities, starkly contrasts his public stance on environmental conservation. Gates' Aqua, a symbol of opulence, raises questions about the sincerity behind his environmental advocacy.
And the hypocrisy does not stop there. Just as Gates allegedly advocates for the environment while doing the exact opposite, he has behaved in a 'supposedly selfless' manner during the alleged global health crisis of the past four years. For instance, in September 2019, he invested $55 million in BioNTech, a company then only recording losses, coincidentally months before the outbreak of an alleged pandemic.
This vaccine, produced by BioNTech and Pfizer, would reduce transmissions and deaths, Bill claimed, only to sell 86% of his cheaply acquired shares two years later for hundreds of millions of dollars. 'Purely by chance,' Gates had also previously invested in Moderna. By his own admission, he turned 1 billion dollars in health industry investments into 20 billion.
Trusting someone who funds the WHO more than entire nations, predicts a viral pandemic, and then profits from it, is like believing a firefighter who predicts every single fire. Often, such people are more the cause of problems than the solutions.
Coming back to his real estates and his luxury yacht: Isn't it ironic that one of the main proponents of reducing our carbon footprint lives like this? With such an expansive estate and luxurious lifestyle, we can't help but wonder how much his own carbon footprint is ballooning.
If the people who are urging us to reduce our carbon footprints are living lives of excess, how can we trust their motivations and the validity of their claims about man-made climate change?
P.S. Oh yes, and let's not forget the curious case of chiIdp0rn discovered on his private property in 2014, where it seems one of his employees might have conveniently been the fall guy. Plus, his 37 visits to Epstein Island? Purely coincidental, of course - much like his investments right before the pandemic.
P.P.S. Bill Gates has also bought up 110,000 hectares of farmland while pushing for soy products and fake meat, which really makes you wonder why.