Brazilian President Driven Out Of Official Residence By ‘Ghosts’


Brazil’s President Michel Temer, has reportedly fled his official residence just ten days after moving in with his family because of “bad vibes”.

Temer, along with the first lady Marcela and their seven-year-old son, Michelzinho, abandoned the lavish Alvorada palace, opting for the nearby Palace of Jaburu, the smaller vice presidential residence.
“I felt something strange there. I wasn’t able to sleep right from the first night. The energy wasn’t good,” the president told Veja magazine.
According to another report in the Globo newspaper, Marcela Temer brought in a priest to attempt to drive out any evil spirits, but to no avail.
RT reports:
“Marcela felt the same thing. Only Michelzinho, who went running from one end to the other, liked it. We even started to wonder, could there be ghosts?” Temer joked.
The first lady reportedly even invited a priest to rid the family’s new home of the “bad spirits.”
A few minor changes had been made to the palace, specifically to accommodate the president and his family. Since little Michelzinho is the first child to live in the Alvorada palace since the 1960s, some safety precautions needed to be taken, including installing a new protective screen on the upper floor balcony, which cost some $6,000. The Alvorada, translated as dawn, was designed by famous architect Oscar Niemeyer. The residence has a lot to offer, including a pool, a helipad, a vast lawn, a football field, and its own chapel.
Despite all of the lavish amenities, the palace did not feel welcoming. “The president did not like it, it felt very cold,” one of the president’s aides told Veja magazine on condition of anonymity, saying that the Jaburu Palace, where the Temer family had been living since 2011, “looks much more like an ordinary house.”
Temer took office last August, replacing Dilma Rouseff, who was ousted in an impeachment vote prompted by a massive corruption scandal involving Brazil’s state-owned oil giant, Petrobras. No one has yet taken the vice-presidential seat, leaving the smaller palace available to Temer.
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