Posts Tagged ‘unusual’

ET implants, Alien implants are said to be the result of an alien encounter, mostly after the event of an alien abduction. So we’re delving into the subject today and off down another rabbit hole.

1953 saw the film Invaders From Mars, Dr Blake is seen with the contraption near her neck, ready to inject her with the alien implant. In the film they discover that the aliens on Mars are using implants to mind-control kidnapped victims telepathically and if caught they are killed, when the device goes off. I’m not going to go into the story as a whole but this is an early (probably first) video to show this theory off.

Fortean, Peter Rogerson, wrote for Magonia, a British Magazine that was in print from 1979 to 2009. It dealt with Forteana, UFOlogy and contemporary beliefs. He wrote in one article that he believed the concept of these implants could be traced back to March 1957 where Long John Nebel radio show held an interview with UFOlogist John Robinson, who recounted how a neighbour had claimed they were kidnapped by aliens back in 1938 and that they had been kept subdued by ‘small earphones placed behind the ears.

A skeptical investigator, Joe Nickell, believe that there is a far more mundane explanation. There is no mystery, just bits/shards picked up and lodged in the extremities and that this is just a part of normal human movement, they then get covered by scar tissue as time goes on.

Off we go then!

UFOpsi.com’s article on the affair is found via the website ‘wayback machine’. It mentions Joe Nickell’s skeptical analysis and that this is refitted by Derrel Sums, a pro UFO implant theorist who says that they are also real and alien abduction stories are not a result of sleep paralysis.

Sims went on to say that they would not show the signs of infection or injury other medical personnel claim to be present. The implants are inserted with tiny metal tubes and may have different functions, dependent on the reason they were put in. One function would be to be able to trace and identify the abductees, a second function would be to collect chemical, emotional and physiological information which means the study could go on for decades on one subject if left undetected.

You can find an article on Susan Blackmore’s website that was originally published by UFO Magazine Nov/Dec 1997. James Basil claimed that in 1992 at the age of 13 he was subject to a frightening event. He stretched out his hand from his bed and touched another, later he found himself in bed with two aliens stood by it. After this point he then recalled many other strange instances of lights outside his bedroom in Bristol.

He came to Blackmore in 1997 and challenged the sleep abduction theory, he told her that he had challenged her theory as he had removed a device from his mouth and offered her up the implant for further analysis. She sent the small object to the Faculty of Applied Sciences and got speedy replies offering up to help. She went with James to see what they could get, it resulted in an analysis of 40% Mercury, 30% Tin, 16% other materials and other minor breakdowns. The result? It was a dental filling.

Mufon’s website is also good for checking out when I delve into the alien side of our universe and I found a 2013 article that discussed the matter as well.

Dr Roger Leir, 1935-2014, was an investigator of alien implants. He investigated the phenomena and used body imaging studies to locate and remove foreign bodies from people claiming to have been abducted. He would perform the extractions under supervision to test the implants he extracted.

Dr Leir came with good credibility as a certified podiatrist, he was a lecturer and established in his own field. He was not going to profit from the study and really had only his reputation to loose. Was he trying to get implants he already knew about to see if that sort of technology was viable? If so surely he would be better off selling it covertly? And wouldn’t that be one hell of a feat to pull off?

What if implants are real? Scientists can start with a Null Hypothesis, using tests the result can then either be positive or negative. There seems to be presentable evidence from either side depending on your learning and so is it simply a case that you have to believe one argument over the other?

Jeremy Corbell filmed a documentary about Patient Seventeen who had an implant removed. A report from the Hampshire lab found it had rare-earth elements, some that were even toxic to the human body. It also seemed to emit an electromagnetic frequency which may suggest a tracking or communication device.

Corbell was originally skeptical of the handling, then it was handed over to be put under isotopic analysis and they came back to show the ratio of materials was far beyond “terrestrial ratios”, so did that mean the implant (or object) was indeed terrestrial?

Well it’s not been given out for further testing, there was no further sample obtained and so once again I couldn’t get get anything I would consider conclusive to help with this rabbit hole dive.

What do you think? Do you have anything to add?

Wikipedia, Magonia Magazine Archive, web.archive.org, Susan Blackmore website, Mufon.com, alienscalpel.com, skeptoid.com

Elbert County, Georgia has a large stone monument that has eight modern languages inscribed on it, with shorter messages at the top in ancient languages, Babylonian, Classical Greek, Sanskrit and Egyptian Heiroglyphs. It has also been referred to before as the American Stonehenge, and a capstone stands on the top of it making the whole thing astronomically aligned.

In 1979 an unknown person/s under the pseudonym of R C Christan (arsey Christan?) hired Elberton Granite Finishing Company to build it. In 2008 it was defaced with slogans such as “death to the New World Order” and Wired magazine called it the first serious act of vandalism against them.

The list of things inscribed are as follows: maintaining humanity to under 500,000,000 to keep in perpetual balance with nature; to guide reproduction wisely with improving fitness and diversity; to unite humanity with a living new language; ruling passion, faith, tradition and all things with tempered reason; protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts; let all nations rule internally and use a world court to resolve external disputes; avoid petty laws and useless officials; balance personal rights along with social duties; prize truth, beauty, love, seeking harmony with the infinite; don’t be a cancer on the earth, leaving room for nature.

There is a stone nearby explaining the size and dimensions etc of the stones. There is also mention of a time capsule buried under the site, but the fields there for the dates are not listed and so there is speculation that this never came into fruition.

Albert County owns the site of the stone, and the land registration says that they purchased the land October 1st, 1979. Two accounts of the unveiling say it was March 1980 in front of 100 people and another says 22nd March 1980 in front of 400. It has been praised by some as a good call for rational thinking, others have said it sounds like the commandments of the Antichrist.

Whatever they are, and whoever really was behind it might well be a mystery but the words are there and it’s a seemingly permanent feature and roadside attraction.

Georgia Guidestones-lowres.jpg
By Own work of commons:User:Ptkfgs, Public Domain, Link

 

He was born in 1922(ish) and the Haitian man is said to have been turned into a zombie by a combination of drugs. He been of interested both in folklore and for those that have an interest in how his condition came to light.

It’s believed he was drugged by puffer-fish venom and toad venom, it induced a coma that mimicked the appearance of death. The general belief is that it the poisoning was done by his brother when they had quarrelled over land. 

He was then returned home, where he collapsed and seen as dead, he was then buried. The Bokor (sorcerer) then retrieved the man who was, in effect, buried alive. Once retrieved from his grave he was given a drug known as datura, which causes memory loss and hallucinations He was in a zombie-like compliant state and this meant he worked subserviently for two years on a sugar plantation. The owner of the plantation died and Narcisse was left to wander free, unaware of the death of his brother he slowly began to regain his senses as the drug left his system.

According to the interview with American Scientist after 18 years of being presumed dead he came back to his village, he managed to convince his sister and some of the villagers about who he was. After the hallucinogen worked it’s way out if his system the former was restored to his natural mental state. One of the things that is frustrating is that there are not enough notes, from Wade Davis who explored the case, to determine the actual neurotoxin used. 

Here is the account.

Zombies NightoftheLivingDead

Alan Moore created the comic book character of John Constantine, later adapted into a film that starred Keanu Reeves playing the character, but Alan Moore may well have come face to face with his ceration before then. In his words:

One interesting anecdote that I should point out is that one day, I was in Westminster in London – this was after we had introduced the character – and I was sitting in a sandwich bar. All of a sudden, up the stairs came John Constantine. He was wearing the trenchcoat, a short cut – he looked – no, he didn’t even look exactly like Sting. He looked exactly like John Constantine. He looked at me, stared me straight in the eyes, and then just walked off around the corner to the other part of the snack bar. I sat there and thought, should I go around that corner and see if he really is there, or should I just eat my sandwich and leave? I opted for the latter; I thought it was the safest. I’m not making any claims to anything. I’m just saying that it happened. Strange little story.”

In the snakes & ladders book a fictionalised version added he once came up to say “I will tell you the ultimate secret of magic. Any c*** could do it.”

Now either Alan Moore was telling another good tale, delusional, had subconsciously made him and had seen the guy before or possibly he had brought Constantine into existence. This has been discussed before as something called the Tulpa effect, essentially this is a Buddhist belief that a thing or being can be willed into existence with the right spiritual and mental discipline. The concentration and the power of the mind is what creates it but with enough vitality the creation can free itself from its maker. Perhaps we shouldn’t be so quick to dismiss Alan Moore’s story, or come to think of it, a child with an imaginary friend….

DC Comics' Constantine No. 1 cover.jpg
DC Comics’ Constantine No. 1 cover” by Source (WP:NFCC#4). Licensed under Fair use via Wikipedia.

Ahmedabad, India is a bustling café that serves milky tea and buttery rolls in a rather unique location. It’s a Lucky Restaurant, and the business has another reason for attention, it’s set in the middle of an old Muslim cemetery.

In the 1950’s K H Mohammed opened a tea stall outside the cemetery, Nair helped to expand it and they went into partnership. It’s slowly expanded and the cemetery was used in an attempt to make more space.

Workers are used to navigating around the businesses unique furniture, and move around as they serve tea to the visitors. The graves are not identified per say, local historians however believe that they are the resting place of relatives of a 16th Century Sufi Saint whose tomb lays nearby.

Each morning the graves are cleaned and fresh flowers placed on them, they are, as Nair says, his Lucky Charms.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hBfhzxcT1O4