Since I last wrote about the bipartisan shrieking, hysterical reaction to Trump’s planned military withdrawal from Syria the other day, it hasn’t gotten better, it’s gotten worse. I’m having a hard time even picking out individual bits of the collective freakout from the political/media class to point at, because doing so would diminish the frenetic…
Wisconsin Senator Herb Kohl – The U.S Military Will Use … The post Senate Hearing US Military Will Use Weather as a Weapon on AMERICAN Citizens appeared first on Aircrap.org Monitoring the Planned Poisoning of Humanity.
I’ll be going down a deep rabbit hole for the next 4 posts into a topic I’ve done considerable research, have some periphery personal experience, and have become convinced over the years is a conspiracy of the most despicable order, and part of a plot to not only bring down American society, but as a key piece of a depopulation agenda.
I am pleased to have some additional support in this dive with a friend who agrees with me, usually, and as a recovering addict has an important added dimension to offer to the conversation.
It’s not just about the money, not by a long shot, which is where a lot of the discussion gets centered, and then stopped. That is not to say the economics of the issue is insignificant.
The cost of substance abuse in America is estimated at $740 billion annually, according to
Drugs new and old, as ‘sophisticated’ as e-cigarettes and ‘basic’ as bath salts appeal to teens today as Marlboro and LSD appealed to previous generations.
‘Legalization’ has led to a ‘marketing’ of natural products, like cannabis, and a bizarre ‘anti-marketing’ of manufactured products, like Fentanyl, which I believe get flooded all over the mainstream and social media in order to normalize, and even slyly promote, these highly-addictive and indeed dangerous drugs.
From ‘reefer madness’ to cannabis as the cure-all for all woes and illnesses under the sun. And I smell another rat!
All this can’t help but make one question, what the hell happened to the War on Drugs?
Who won? Who lost? Is it over yet?
Did someone call a truce while I was sleeping?
For those as confused on the topic as I once was, there’s some essential learning needed to get y’all up to speed.
Lucky for us, a few very clever and creative folks have done all the hard work for us! These are both excellent works puzzling the many pieces together.
The Real History of the War on Drugs by Richard Grove
This is a tome of damning evidence, explicitly-referenced, that I cannot recommend highly enough. I’ve listened to it twice and with another three times I still could not absorb all there is to know within this 18 hours of information.
He covers the well-known aspects of the early ‘war on drugs’ years, like Iran-Contra, the Bushes and Clintons, the CIA, and ties them in with the more obscure angles of the conspiracy, like the Mena connection and numerous cover-up attempts.
The Minds of Men by Aaron & Melissa Dykes
This more-approachable film-length content unpacks the agenda behind some of the reasons for the drug-pushing, which is mind control and social control. It goes well beyond the now common knowledge of isolated MK ULTRA tests into a very dark look at psychiatric and medical involvement and endorsement.
It covers the brainwashing, indoctrination, re-education on a level that will be staggering to even those who think they already know and how these connect to the realities of cybernetics, AI, the neural net, and far beyond.
In case you’re wondering why folks can’t wake up to the realities all around them, I hope you’ll explore with me for the next few posts, because I think it’ll become crystal clear.
By Daisy Luther – Re-Blogged From Freedom Outpost The government of Sweden has produced a 20-page pamphlet which they’ll be sending to each of the 4.8 million households in the country urging them to get prepared for…WAR. Although they haven’t been at war for over 200 years, for some reason, right now, they want their […]
We just wanted to share a few updates from the wee homestead, on the winter garden and other news.
Dreary weather whiplash here, hard to say if our holidays will be white, green, gray or brown, but thankfully we still eat fresh, easily, every day.
Growin’ on now are: broccoli, lots of lettuces, carrots, cabbage, brussel sprouts, beets, kohlrabi, garlic, onions, kale, our favorite herbs–dill, chervil, cilantro–loads of collards for us and the critters, planted thick as green manure and spring bee food, too, like hairy vetch.
It’s high maintenance, we cover and uncover the boxes as weather requires, and it’s slow growing with shorter days and an abundance of overcast days.
But, the limited harvest results are DELICIOUS!
Triumph for the season:
I was interviewed about natural living on Crow777, a site I’ve mentioned here many times as a cutting edge, paradigm shifting, life affirming podcast I highly recommend.
They follow my nervous-nelly ramblings patiently and pleasantly and thankfully follow me up this week with a professional, a doctor saying exactly what I’m wanting and needing to hear!
Blessings for the season:
Thought for the season:
Manufactured outrage?! They go berserk over a cute old song and meanwhile, Paradise is lost?!
Balneotherapy, crounotherapy, the drinking cure, taking the waters–whatever you want to call it–chalybeate pools, hot springs and mineral spas have a very long tradition behind them. And before I get accused of ‘appealing to tradition’ once again in order to assert the value of these traditions, there’s beaucoup science behind them, too.
But to find this science you typically have to go to the Russians, because in America they call it pseudoscience, at best, hucksterism, at worst. http://www.texasescapes.com/DEPARTMENTS/Visible_Ink/Waters_in_Texas/Waters.htm
“From the frontier years of the Republic to the postwar years of the twentieth century, people flocked to the state’s mineral waters primarily for one reason–health. In that sense, Texas springs were resorts in the truest sense, despite their relative anonymity to the rest of the nation.” (Valenza)
From the Journal of the American Medical Association, 1943: “Much of the discussion to follow on the historical background of resort therapy will be concerned with the forces which at different periods have raised this therapy to the central feature of medical care, have reduced it to the status of superstition, have diverted its main features into voluptuous cultural practices, have opposed its use on the puritanical background that its measures coddled the flesh that needed scourging from the sins of disease, have degraded it to a social fad, have allowed it to pass into the hands of the charlatan and enthusiast as a panacea, have obstructed it with the lack of economic provision for care and have brushed it aside with a disinterest that has come from attention fixed on only the novel in medicine.”
(Howard Haggard, MD) sited from “Taking the Waters in Texas: Springs, Spas and Fountains of Youth by Janet Mace Valenza
“The use of mineral springs for therapeutic purposes declined for several reasons. Many hotels burned or were washed away by floods, and rebuilding them seemed inappropriate because medicine had begun to change. With the rise of “germ theory” and the discovery of sulfa drugs and antibiotics, the belief in the usefulness of mineral water diminished. Many doctors supported water cures, but some began to eschew balneology, the science of bathing, because of some resorts’ extravagant claims. In Marlin the tradition lasted into the 1960s, primarily because the medical profession appropriated the practice and transformed it into a tool for physical therapy. Other factors, such as war and depression, also hurt resorts. The railroad guaranteed the success and demise of some resort.”
“Texas spas were unique among Texas towns and also different from resorts in the East. Daily life at these resort towns revolved around the waters. Architecture reflected the tradition. Pavilions and drinking fountains became gathering places for local citizens, depots attracted bands and drummers to meet trains, bathhouses set the scene for private ablutions, and large hotels employed big bands for entertainment. Other diversions included domino games, burro rides, picnics, and dances. Bathers overcame the fears attendant upon the theory of miasma-that harmful vapors association with swampy waters cause disease-to seek the sanative pleasures of the springs and wells. Osmotic exchanges with the water were supposed to benefit the body. Rheumatism, arthritis, and skin diseases were reportedly relieved more often than any other condition. (Valenza) https://tshaonline.org/handbook/online/articles/sbm11
Sounds to me like getting cured was a lot more fun back then!
As for the science
It was Europeans like Ernest Kapp, an early geographer who opened the Hydropathic Institute, that brought these practices from their own countries and ancestors to ours. “Dr. Ernest Kapp’s Water-Cure Treatment included not only hydropathy, but also gymnastic exercises.” https://tshaonline.org/handbook/online/articles/fka01
Viktor Schauberger was another early researcher studying the properties of water.
For the deep dive into where the science stands now, including references to the numerous studies and on-going research, I’m definitely over my head with this newish publication, Pure Water: The Science of Water, Waves, Water Pollution, Water Treatment, Water Therapy and Water Ecology.
But it’s fascinating nonetheless and certainly convinces me our ancestors knew more than we often give them credit for.
Thought experiment:Think of an acquaintance of yours. Not someone you’re particularly close to, just some guy in the cast of extras from the scenery of your life. Now, imagine learning that that guy is a serial murderer, who has been prowling the streets for years stabbing people to death. Imagine he goes his whole life…