Protection from illusory viruses

I can prove or disprove nothing here – just passing along an odd event. Last July a friend sent me (and others) a link to this article by Sol Luckman called More Truth Pills to Cure the Germ Theory Blind Spot at the website Snooze 2 Awaken. It is a remarkable article and a good resource to have on hand. I was most impressed by this Facebook post repeated therein from Dr. Andy Kaufman:

Notice to all who are trying to debunk my assertion that viruses have not been proven to cause disease:

The burden of proof that viruses cause disease is on those who propose that theory. There is no burden of proof for me to defend my criticism of that theory. This is known as Hitchen’s Razor, which states, “What can be asserted without evidence can also be dismissed without evidence.”

Thus, if you would like to debunk me then provide the proof that viruses, especially the current one, have been purified and isolated from only sick individuals and when inserted in a healthy host cause the same disease. (Please don’t send the papers I have already shown not to provide this proof in my presentation on Koch’s Postulates, found at: https://youtu.be/fvcEIarencM)

I was unaware of Hitcher’s Razor, but I loved that guy and miss his intelligence and acerbic wit. MM claimed at some point that he was probably, like Chomsky, a gatekeeper, but still, you can’t let gems of wisdom like that go unnoticed.

Continue reading “Protection from illusory viruses”

Ducktors

Many years ago when I lived in Montana some friends and I were driving the countryside around Billings looking for birds. It’s still a hobby of mine, and I’ve never gotten very good at it, which keeps it interesting. My friend Jim was a self-trained expert, and a good guy to have along anyway. He was full of surprises. We crossed a small bridge, and down beneath were pigeons (since renamed “rock doves” and then again “rock pigeons” by experts who must earn royalties on new bird books). They were hunkered down, and Jim said it could only be for one reason. Look up, he said. Sure enough, soaring overhead was a red tail hawk.

Power is like that , but not openly visible like that hawk. It is seen in the behavior of those around it. I am new to this game, only awakened since 2015 or so, before that time stumbling through a mystifying swamp of inexplicable events and behaviors. Most befuddling were the behaviors of public people, openly lying yet never fearing exposure. The lies were understood by all around them to be an essential part of having a public life. Where once I thought there must be some threat of violence that kept them in line, as with our pigeons above, I later assumed that they are simply actors and probably oath-bound to keep secrets, not afraid and often enough not even lacking in moral character. The red tail hawk is not evil, just part of nature.

Continue reading “Ducktors”

A note to regular readers

Our blog has about 1,400 followers, and that has not changed in the past few days. At the same time we have been inundated with hits due to a post that Fauxlex put up last April. If you have not read it, I urge that you do so now, as it is indeed a bombshell. I should have understood its significance back then, but did not.

It is called “BOMBSHELL: WHO Coronavirus PCR Test Primer Sequence is Found in All Human DNA.” Because WordPress insists that I use their new writing format, called “Gutenberg,” at this time I am unable to insert a link to the post. I have to be retrained in a format I regard as clunky and non-intuitive. But you can easily find the post by using the search box or by following the link in the post below called REBLOG: George Floyd, the Stiff Who Came in From the Cold. .

Continue reading “A note to regular readers”

A post whereby I explain everything

Mike Baillie is a Professor of Palaeoecology at Queen’s University of Belfast, in Northern Ireland. Born in 1944, he is now 76 and, I imagine, retired. He wrote the 2006 book New Light on the Black Death, in which he claims that this event in 1348 forward was the result of a comet. He makes a convincing case, and below is a summary of the evidence he brings:

  • There was a global tree-ring downturn followed by a universal recovery
  •  There were references to things falling from the sky
  • There were references to a corrupted atmosphere
  • There was an actual comet Negra in 1347
  • There was a change in the frequency of long-period comet observations
  • There was a major earthquake on 25 January 1348
  • There was a sub-peak into tsunami occurrence
  • There was an increase in CO2 suggestive of ocean turnover
  • There was ammonia in the atmosphere across 1348
  • There was a pestilence interpreted by modern historians as pneumonic, i.e. mostly airborne
  • There is now a serious suggestion that biogenic organisms can enter the Earth’s atmosphere from space.

I am not going to do much with all of this other than to suggest that the rats/fleas and Bubonic Plague regime still rules, and as explained by Thomas Kuhn in The Structure of Scientific Revolutions (1962), adoption of a new idea that does not fit under that paradigm will not happen any time soon. Rats and fleas rule, but change will come as the old guard dies off.

Continue reading “A post whereby I explain everything”

Is coronavirus contagious?

This article, forwarded to Faux and me by Maarten and already absorbed by Stephers, is quite long. Give it half an hour of focused attention. I was already familiar with much of its content and planned to write about electromagnetic-caused illness down the road, after I reviewed the book by Arthur Firstenberg, The Invisible Rainbow, said by Amazon now to be a best seller.

Continue reading “Is coronavirus contagious?”

The run on toilet paper

Suppose that there was word being spread by news and government sources that a new illness was spreading and that it would be wise to stock up on necessities. what would be your first response? “Honey, get to the store! Load up on toilet paper!”

No. Way back at the beginning of this hoax I had a doctor’s appointment, and during it someone there confided in me that “We don’t understand the toilet paper thing.” We laughed. A more rational response would be to stock up on real necessities, and that sort of behavior followed. We were not hoarding, but days later sought to get some ground beef at Whole Foods, and were told that there was none to be had in the city of Denver. Now that made sense.

Continue reading “The run on toilet paper”

National Parks: Conflicting Objectives

“National Parks” is a large concept, and my exposure is limited. For instance, when in Kawaii  Kauai a few years back, we walked out on a peninsula to see some birds and a light house. Much to my disappointment,  I had to pay to enter, as I had left my Golden Age passport at home. The tiny enclave is a national park.

When I think of NPs I think big, sweeping, massive complexes like the Great Smoky Mountains, Yellowstone/Grand Teton, Yosemite/Sequoia, and Glacier/Waterton Lakes, places I have experienced, the Smokies only for a day. Since that is my experience, that is how I will write this.

OF
Waiting for Old Faithful to blow

Continue reading “National Parks: Conflicting Objectives”

Lady of the Lake

(Again, to the other writers, feel free to write over this post.)

Sooner or later I need to get back to the important business at hand, writing about these annoying pests who write stupid regulations whose only purpose is to create super-awareness of a virus not even proven to exist. These are the ones who have littered our entire landscape with plexiglass and signs and pictures of footsteps and warnings to stay away from one another. What was Dante’s ninth level of hell – to be frozen in the center of a lake, unable to move? That seems a good punishment for these officious morons. I urge everyone to do what I have done, to take their idiotic signs, when opportunity allows, to the nearest john, depositing them in the waiting toilet water. Better yet, do so in a vault toilet where there are warnings about how difficult it is to remove trash. That would be perhaps Dante’s fourth level, a perpetual punishment of removing trash from vault toilets. Even this is too good for these medical Nazis. (In Big Sky, Montana, at a public picnic area, when we left there was a social distancing sign greeting the next user of the public restroom. It was too big for the toilet, so I had to put the stick end in and leave it, best available option.)

Continue reading “Lady of the Lake”

In tribute to wild lands and independent-minded people

I don’t know what the other writers have going, and invite each to write over me, as I am currently not in a mood to deal with Covid and all its attendant dishonesty and agitprop. I asked Steve Kelly, when we visited him and his partner on their land near Bozeman, what is the ultimate goal of this massive hoax. He said population control is surely part of it, the masks and distancing slowly pushing us over a cliff.

As I view it, the masks will slowly weaken people, along with attendant depression and malaise making them ill, shortening their lives. The virus will be blamed.

I’ll get back to Covid. I do think about it. Who can not? But what follows is, for me, pure relaxation and distraction.

Continue reading “In tribute to wild lands and independent-minded people”

An amazing coincidence

BT Map with markersThe Beartooth Mountains are part of a large wilderness complex formed in 1978, formerly known as a “primitive area,” since known as the “Absaroka Beartooth Wilderness*,” or “AB.” It sits north and northeast of Yellowstone National Park, and for most of my life has been my preferred destination over the Park. It offers solitude, miles of trails, and often enough, a private lake for backpackers. (There are 944 lakes in the complex. Many have fish in them, not my concern, but an added attraction.)

Montana MapFor reference, the AB is the circled area in the Montana map to the left. From the image above you can grasp the enormity of the area, and the number of lakes. From a hiking standpoint, the Beartooth Mountains are an “uplift” forming a high ice plateau. This creates many drainages and basins in which lakes naturally form. While forested, it is not heavily so. Hikers only rarely get lost, as the landscape usually shows the way out – just follow a drainage. But trails are abundant. However, leaving a trial is not in any way dangerous, as the landscape usually offers a good sense of where you are.

Continue reading “An amazing coincidence”