The Value Of Information.

No one likes to admit that they don’t know something. We’ve all been guilty of trying to pretend that we have knowledge about a subject that in reality we’re ignorant of. In many cases we want to know more about the subject so that the next time it comes up in a conversation we won’t sound so uneducated. It might be because you were at a dinner party and someone said, “So, how’s your portfolio looking?” My what, now? Or maybe you knew exactly what they meant but you didn’t have one. At this point you either admit that you don’t have one, which you fear will lead into some sort of lesson as to why you should….or you lie. You tell them, “Oh it’s really good! No worries there!” But maybe that invites more questions, what do you do then? Maybe you lie again and say you’d rather not discuss personal finances. Or maybe you do have a portfolio and you honestly don’t want to talk about.

Conversations and the exchange of information is an ever-expanding web of potential outcomes. Whether we realize it or not we’re constantly jockeying for position and forming our next statement while only half-listening to what the other person is saying. If we concentrate, if we actively listen, we can take in every detail and have a meaningful conversation using all the information we’ve been exchanging. And sometimes we don’t listen at all. I’m guilty of going into what I call “Robot Mode” where I space out so much that another part of me seems to have taken over and had full conversations with people even though I wouldn’t for the life of me be able to tell you what we talked about. I’ve done it with my kids when they were little. I’ve done it at work during meetings or interacting with the public and I’ve done it in social settings. I even have a series of automated responses like:

“Oh, wow!”

“Really!”

“That’s crazy!”

“Wuuuuuuuut?”

You get the idea. If we all have a “higher self” I imagine the part of me that takes the helm during these moments is my “lower self.” I remember watching the movie “Click” with Adam Sandler where he gets a hold of a magic remote that can control time like some kind of quantum DVR. He fast forwards to the moments he looks forward to (like sex with his hot wife played by Kate Beckinsale) which causes him to miss out on the little details in between. He goes into “Robot Mode” and becomes a near mindless automaton that eats, sleeps and bones. The only thing he cares about is how his career will turn out. After years of being told that a promotion is just around the corner he finally skips multiple chapters of his life to the point where he finally achieves the success he craved. He attains it but at the cost of the relationship with his parents, his wife and his kids. I won’t spoil the ending in case you haven’t seen it, but it’s a pretty accurate commentary on why life seems to pass by so quickly.

When you’re young all you can think about is getting out on your own, becoming independent and being a grown, responsible adult. But as you get older you long for the carefree days of youth when you didn’t have the worries, stress and duties you have now. You worry about who is going to take care of you when you can’t take care of yourself. Will someone have to clothe and feed you because you won’t be capable of doing it? It’s the circle of life (that’s your cue, Elton). What we think we want is always changing. What we believe based on the information we’ve processed changes, too. We accept what we’re taught because we have no reason to distrust the source of the knowledge we’ve gleaned.

Even at this very moment it’s hard to decipher certain pieces of information. There seems to be a war of public opinion taking place right before our eyes. Our nation is divided. On one hand we are told that our President is a racist, womanizing idiot on the verge of being impeached. Not for collusion with Russia but because he was complicit in breaking campaign finance laws through a surrogate puppet; a Tweet-happy man-child who talks like a caveman with skin the color of Sunny D.  On the other hand he is the genius leader of a secret movement to put pedophile masterminds in jail via a series of mass arrests in order to expose the Deep State, restore power to the people (while being championed by the enigmatic and cryptic “Q”) as well as being hailed as the founding father of Space Force.

So which is it? Elderly and embarrassing billionaire white man who likes to grab women by their genitals and refers to anything unfavorable about him as “Fake News?” Or a man who eschews political correctness while trying to “drain the swamp” in Washington and really is a victim of history’s single greatest political Witch Hunt all while trying to “Make America Great Again?” It depends on what you want to believe. As Blaise Pascal (a French mathematician, physicist, inventor, writer and Catholic theologian) once said, “People almost invariably arrive at their beliefs not on the basis of proof but on the basis of what they find attractive.” Trump is (as far as we know) a human being. He has good qualities and bad qualities. The truth is probably that he is some unfathomable hybrid of the two disparate views the world has of him. In many ways the way history ends up portraying him in the next few weeks will come as the result of which version wins the battle for America’s soul.

The way that we perceive information can also be distorted via the lens through which we process it. Religion, politics, gender, sexual orientation, ethnicity, etc. Some even claim that our perceptions are being manipulated by technology or even occult rituals beyond our ability to prevent. If that were true, if there was some sort of process (supernatural, technological or spiritual) that has been distorting our perception of reality what happens when those techniques begin to fail and become ineffective? What happens if, for whatever reason, you woke up one day and realized that you were perceiving the world in a completely different way than you were the day before?

That’s what happened to me in March of 2010 after I suffered a grand mal seizure. “Oh…so that’s what’s wrong with him!” you might be saying. But I assure you, my brain works just fine. It happened during a time in my life when everything seemed stacked against me. My wife had left me, my dad had recently died and I was a single dad trying to raise two kids while making only $10 an hour. We were living in a mobile home that was left to me by my dad but it was in terrible condition. It was literally falling apart and I had been receiving notices to fix it up or get evicted. As you might imagine I was barely making ends meet to begin with so the prospect of needing to spend hundreds if not thousands of dollars polishing a turd amped up my stress levels to an all time high.

I was on a weekly trip to the grocery store with my daughter and as we went up and down the isles grabbing our weekly rations of Ramen noodles, mac n’ cheese and hot dogs (i.e. po’ folks food) I began getting tunnel vision and feeling dizzy. I told my daughter that we needed to go check out immediately because I wasn’t feeling well; we’d finish the rest of the shopping later. As we pulled the shopping cart next to the conveyor belt my head start involuntarily twitching side to side and then….total blackness. I woke up some time later in the back of an ambulance on the way to the local hospital. The EMTs had given me smelling salts and when I came to they asked me a series of questions. I knew my name…that was about it. I couldn’t remember my date of birth, my address or what day it was. My daughter thought I had died. I remember seeing both my kids come in to see me as they both hugged me and broke into tears.

I found out later that the tunnel vision I experienced was called an “aura” and the twitching was called “ticking.” When you experience a grand mal seizure — also known as a generalized tonic-clonic seizure — it is caused by abnormal electrical activity throughout the brain. Essentially, your brain overloads with electrical impulses. Every muscle in your body flexes and contracts violently, flooding your whole body with lactic acid. Try to think of how much your leg muscles burned the day after a hard run then imagine every muscle in your body feeling that way. The first few days were extremely painful. I was stiff, sore, dizzy and constantly fatigued. I got an MRI and a CATSCAN and no one could find any reason for the seizure. I wasn’t diagnosed with epilepsy either. The doctors were baffled. Even after my body recovered I became dizzy very easily and had extremely low levels of energy. Then the high-pitched tones starting happening. Tinnitus. Great. What could I do except deal with these things?

Within a few weeks, for whatever reason, I began to think about things that I used to have only a passing interest in. This included the paranormal, Ufology, ghosts, aliens, you name it. That was eight and a half years ago. I didn’t think about it then but looking back on it now I’ve always wondered if I had experienced some sort of spiritual awakening. A consciousness upgrade. Nothing on the level of the Ascension, mind you. But something similar. An expansion of interest in things that most normal people choose not to think about. My appetite for it was suddenly voracious. I’m not going to state a hypothesis here. I’ll just say it was strange timing.

Information (whether it’s true or false) can be corrupted. Things that aren’t true can be twisted in order to convince someone that they are. And the truth can be mixed with falsehoods to mislead someone into believing a lie. Sometimes the prospect of something being possible is so threatening that we’ll do anything to dissuade others from entertaining the thought that it’s true.  The existence of extraterrestrials is the perfect example.  I have largely found that the more religious a person is, the less likely they are to give credence to claims that ETs exist. In fact, many Christians directly incorporate their belief system into their denial and distort the UFO phenomenon through the lens of personal faith.

Instead of denying that aliens could be real (perhaps due to the overwhelming evidence that suggests otherwise) they claim they do indeed exist. Only they’re not from somewhere else in the solar system or beyond. They’re demons. Actual demons. Their own faith is so fragile that they must vilify the idea of ETs and claim that they are, quite literally, servants of Satan. Every last one, regardless of type or description. They’re evil tricksters whose sole purpose is to cause doubts in the minds of Christ’s followers (doubts about what, exactly, I’m not sure). I presume since the Bible doesn’t explicitly mention people from space then these beings cannot be of the Christian god. Ipso facto, they come from the Devil; no doubt here to take focus from their version of the Creator and sow the seeds of chaos among His flock.

There is so much information being circulated every day. But what is it that causes us to give that information a thumbs up or a thumbs down? When someone is considered educated in a particular subject they are often given a certificate denoting their accomplishment. Lawyers receive their law degree and are granted the legal right to practice it after they’ve passed the Bar Exam. Doctors are given a PhD, this is how we know that someone performing surgery on us isn’t some kind of whack job who only thinks they’re a doctor. Religious leaders wear ceremonial clothing that tells us they are who they say they are; a white collar, a miter hat, perhaps a brightly colored head-dress depending on the time period or region. These people are the best of the best. Experts in their field. It’s important because the areas of study that they have been recognized for mean something. Perhaps you are someone who has a degree in communications. Or marketing. Maybe you’re a chemistry teacher. A journalist. A certification or degree in those areas has value because it affects us on a day-to-day basis.

But some people are experts in things for which no degree is awarded. A comic book shop employee could probably tell you the entire history of any given superhero. An unpublished author knows everything about the characters they created but no one cared about Harry Potter and his friends until JK Rowling found a publisher. Out there, somewhere, is a guitar prodigy who might be more amazing than Eddie Van Halen, Jimmie Hendrix and Carlos Santana combined. He or she might have a close circle of friends who have heard them play and recognizes their raw talent. But as long as knowledge of that talent remains within that circle, no one else will know that such a gift has remained largely undiscovered. Does that mean this talented individual isn’t a master of their craft? Does the absence of a piece of paper acknowledging their skill make them any less of a master than the well-known icons who have come before them? No.

But being a master guitar player has more intrinsic value than a comic book nerd who could tell you the exact numbered issue in which every member of the Avengers debuted. That information is valued less because, seemingly, it matters less. It potentially affects fewer people. Yet the superhero geek may still possesses more knowledge about the things he is passionate about than any other person he knows. The information is valuable. To him. To anyone else, it’s inconsequential. You might as well be the Lord of Salami. The King of Motes. The creator of a blog that discusses things that people think are inane or ridiculous. It’s unlikely, for instance, that anything presented in The Wide World of Weird blog will be thought to contain information that has any value. Anytime that I come across information that I personally feel could be valuable, I like to share it. I vet the information as best I can and put it out there for others to digest.

Like information about natural frequencies (https://www.powerswithin.me/en/2015/07/19/natural-frequency-of-432-hz-vs-iso-standard-of-440-hz/) and the difference between sound that resonates at 432Hz instead of 440Hz which is the modern standard for films and music. If I provide a link to an article about the Solfeggio frequencies (https://attunedvibrations.com/solfeggio/) it’s up to anyone reading this to decide whether to click the link, absorb what it states, then decide if it’s worth further investigation. It may depend on whether or not you are already predisposed to whether there is such a thing as divine frequencies in the first place.

9 Tone Solfeggio Scale Meditation ASMR (Autonomous sensory meridian response)

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Autonomous_sensory_meridian_response

Image result for seven solfeggio frequency

The main six Solfeggio frequencies are:

396 Hz – Liberating Guilt and Fear

417 Hz – Undoing Situations and Facilitating Change

528 Hz – Transformation and Miracles (DNA Repair)

639 Hz – Connecting/Relationships

741 Hz – Expression/Solutions

852 Hz – Returning to Spiritual Order

These are used in over 150 Gregorian chants, which is often thought to be one of the most spiritually impactful a cappella forms of unaccompanied singing. Frequency and its importance seems to have been repressed in the mainstream forums of public information. Yet as healing and as therapeutic as they can be, they can be turned to destructive purposes as well. Sub-audio frequency vibrations have been considered as nonlethal weapons for riot control.

Each area of our body resonates at a different frequency

enter image description here

If sound can affect us on such a profound level, such as its effects on water, what sort of effect could certain frequencies have on beings who are made up of 70% of it? Glad you asked:

The power of sound

But to even consider the veracity of the information included above, you may first want to watch this:

The 14 Universal Laws

Information is tricky. It’s a double-edged sword. Some of us think it’s unfathomable that our government would suppress world-altering technologies. They might if it challenged the supremacy of the petrodollar though:

True? It seems credible, but when asked where the device is now…..

 

At times it’s hard to tell the difference between information, disinformation and misinformation.

False? The comment section alone for the video below is proof that (real or not) people simply aren’t ready to accept material that challenges what they’ve been told is possible. 

Is 5G actually dangerous? Could it truly have lasting, harmful effects? https://eluxemagazine.com/magazine/dangers-of-5g/

Was 9/11 a terrorist attack or was it a “false flag” operation used to give the United States a “righteous” reason for Bush to push into Iraq and seize its oil assets? Many would say it’s “just another conspiracy theory.” But recently more evidence has been emerging that demolitions could have been used to bring down the Twin Towers: (https://www.dcclothesline.com/2018/12/04/bombshell-evidence-of-9-11-controlled-demolition-to-go-before-special-grand-jury/). And I would be remiss in my duties of a purveyor of weirdness if I did not include the following 9/11 conspiracy theory found here: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/9/11_conspiracy_theories#No-planes_theory

Nico Haupt and former chief economist within the Labor Department under the Bush administration, Morgan Reynolds, argue that no planes were used in the attacks. Reynolds claims it is physically impossible that the Boeing planes of Flights 11 and 175 could have penetrated the steel frames of the Towers, and that digital compositing was used to depict the plane crashes in both news reports and subsequent amateur video. “There were no planes, there were no hijackers”, Reynolds insists. “I know, I know, I’m out of the mainstream, but that’s the way it is”. According to David Shayler, “the only explanation is that they were missiles surrounded by holograms made to look like planes”, he says, which would be well beyond the capabilities of contemporaneous hologram technology. “Watch footage frame by frame and you will see a cigar-shaped missile hitting the World Trade Center”. Most no-planes adherents, including Thierry Meyssan and Reynolds, assert that either CGI of a passenger plane was overlaid onto a winged cruise missile or military aircraft, or that computer-generated images of a passenger plane were inserted into the video footage and plane-shaped explosive cut-outs were planted in the buildings in order to create the impression of plane impact.[167][168][169] Some truth movement veterans have repeatedly refuted the “no-plane” claims.[76][170] In fact, discussion of no-plane theories has been banned from certain conspiracy theory websites and advocates have sometimes been threatened with violence by posters at other conspiracy theory websites.[171]

Holograms? CGI compositing? Was the “footage” shown on mainstream media a professional production? Why not? The moon landing was. Right? Again, it depends on who you ask. What circles you run in. It’s just another method through which we decrypt the information we receive. Knowledge isn’t inherently true or false before being subjected to whatever process we prescribe to. They say beauty is in the eye of the beholder. The same can be said of truth (https://personalityhacker.com/truth-is-in-eye-of-beholder/).

To reevaluate your “reality tunnel” (a term coined by American psychologist Timothy Leary), Robert Wilson recommends taking a step back and using Alfred Korzybski’s exercise of General Semantics.

As American author, novelist, essayist, editor, playwright, poet, futurist, and self-described agnostic mystic Robert Anton Wilson once put it, “Every kind of ignorance in the world all results from not realizing that our perceptions are gambles. We believe what we see and then we believe our interpretation of it, we don’t even know we are making an interpretation most of the time. We think this is reality.”

Our perception is our reality. If I think aliens are real, they are. If someone thinks belief in Jesus is the only way to avoid burning in Hell forever, it is. If you think Donald Trump is a victim and a genius, well, so be it. Information becomes knowledge because we vet the source and assimilate it. That knowledge is then subjected to our personal discernment method; a distillation process of sorts. It either gets discarded as a falsehood or accepted as belief. And because we believe the information is trustworthy it becomes our truth as defined by our own intuition. Information becomes knowledge. Knowledge becomes belief. Belief becomes truth.  You know it to be true.

Is Dr. Steven Greer a Reptilian disinformation agent who is here to tell us that all ETs are benevolent so that our guard is down? Which information do you trust? That which says he is, or that which says he isn’t?

Image result for steven greer reptilian eyes twitter

Is David Icke another Reptilian agent who is tasked with telling us what they’re doing? Remember (I’ve said it before and I can’t stress it enough), they have to tell you what they’re doing as part of cosmic law.

 

I’m not saying either one of these men are “good or bad.” I don’t know them so I can’t make a judgment. Everyone has an agenda though. Including whoever provided the .jpg of Greer and the Skype video of Icke. Are Photoshop and video artifacting the real villains here or are these top community personalities snake-in-the-grass servants of the Cabal? You decide! I’m sure that in order to make up our minds about what’s true and what isn’t we would like to have the full details of whatever it is we’re considering.

Take the Bible in this case. There are many books which exist that have not been included in modern versions. A large portion of modern Christians probably have no idea that certain books revealing hidden information about their faith even exist. Unfortunately, for whatever reason, they didn’t “make the cut.”  There’s the First and Second Books of Adam and Eve, Jubilees, Jasher, 4 Ezra, 2 Baruch, the War Scroll (War of the Sons of Light Against the Sons of Darkness), the Gospel of Philip, the Gospel of Mary Magdalene, the Apocryphon of John, the Gospel of Thomas, the Gospel of Judas, the list goes on. Notably missing as well are the Books of Enoch.

Enoch contains the most references to what we today might refer to as extraterrestrials, UFOs and ascended abilities. Only back then those terms didn’t exist yet. If you want to believe extraterrestrials are “fallen angels” or demons because the Bible is the filter you use to discern information, go for it. It doesn’t mean you’re right, but it is what it is. I am no less guilty of having a conspiratorial mind when inspecting the world around me. I’m a naturally distrustful person because I see the world as a false front. I want to see the wizard behind the curtain working the controls. I have some questions for him.

These books were all excluded from canon because they are never referred to as “scripture.” It seems suspicious, however, that a book written by a man noted as “walking with God” in Genesis is absent from the Good Book. Who decided that it wasn’t worthy of inclusion? It’s almost as if someone didn’t want anything that could be interpreted as extraterrestrial at a later date to be in any way linked to such an influential religious text. In fact, Enoch seems to have been taken bodily into “heaven” by God while still alive, an event that has more than a few parallels to what some envision Ascension will be like.

The story of what is happening to us is evident everywhere. It’s flaunted right before our eyes in plain sight not only with symbolism, music, movies and advertising but sometimes blatantly in an “If you’re too stupid to see this, it’s your fault” kind of way. By being presented with the information that’s shown to us everyday that we are the sheep and not the shepherds (and not acting on it) they take it as consent. Each time you choose not to give weight to what your conscience is saying, each time you look away when something takes you out of your comfort zone, every time you shrug something off as a “conspiracy theory” you are potentially giving them permission to continue doing what they’re doing. Who are they? If you don’t know the answer yet, you might want to go back and read some of my earlier posts.

I won’t say that all of these filters are equally flawed. If you view life through the eyes of a religious zealot there is little hope that you will truly be able to awaken to the more esoteric aspects of this reality. If you chose to see it all from an overly logical “scientific” standpoint you’re just as likely to shrug off anything that can’t be explained. Or worse yet you believe science as we know it today can explain everything. The next time information comes your way that causes your brain to itch in a strange way try considering that it’s because it’s trying to tell you something instead of laughing it off or dismissing it. Try using your intuition instead. It’s part of you. Science and religion are not. We’re capable of taking in information beyond just the five senses. You know this because you’ve had “gut feelings” before. That’s your intuition at work, a gift from your higher self.  If you’re the religious type you might call it the “holy spirit.” That still, small voice.

There is a huge amount of cognitive dissonance in play right now. As long as a source agrees with your personal narrative they’re easy to agree with. Take the “Q” phenomenon for instance as well as popular “truther” YouTubers like Jordan Sather from “Destroying The Illusion.” As long as they stick to material about an evil shadow government that needs to be defeated, as long as patriotism and faith in God (the Christian version was never specified) are espoused the message gets spread because it aligns with what was already considered to be “the truth.” But what happens when the material delves too deeply into the esoteric? Outcry.

In other words it’s glorious to believe in patriotism and exposing corruption in the government and fighting to have suppressed technologies released, but the minute the conversation turns to ET life and UFOs the backlash begins. Why? Because that particular portion of the message doesn’t fit within the confines of certain belief systems.  Q, who is considered a secret hero who fights alongside Trump in this alleged shadow war is liked, retweeted and adored when key words like patriotism, god and prayer are at the forefront. Yet he (she? they?) never said anything about the Bible, Jesus or Christianity. People saw what they wanted to see. Today, December 12th, a Q-related Twitter account posted this series of tweets:

q1

 

q2

 

q3

q4

q5

q6

q7

q8

q9

q10

q11

q12

q13

q14

This particular “Anon” (a term denoting a proponent of the Qanon Internet movement) also tweeted one final message in this series that said only, “ONE LOVE.” So what is Q? Nationalist patriots who are deeply embedded alongside Trump at the highest ranks of our government while championing the exposure of the Deep State and helping POTUS drain the swamp of all the bad actors? Or right-wing conspiracy theorist nutjobs who somehow managed to wrangle gullible conservatives into the Tinfoil Hat Brigade without them even knowing it? As before, it’s probably a little of both. When we highlight and support the portions of a movement we connect with while ignoring or throwing out the parts of it we find unpalatable we’re revealing our propensity for choosing to believe only what we want to. It’s yet another example of how we do so because of pre-established concepts like science and religion.

When the bill was passed in 2005 that stated all Americans would be expected to comply and obtain a REAL ID by 2020 (http://www.ncsl.org/research/transportation/count-down-to-real-id.aspx) what was the reaction? “It’s the mark of the beast from Revelations!” Really? REAL ID is the mark of the beast? All aliens are demons? People who talk about them are the disinformation agents of Satan? And people call me crazy! I am, but that’s not the point.

This is the mark of the beast? Alrighty then.

Image result for real id 2020

I would agree that processing information through the lens of intuition is just another belief system. I admit that it’s the process I use the most when trying to sift the wheat from the chaff. Call it “being sensitive,” being empathic, having a sixth sense. The label doesn’t matter because it all falls under the umbrella of intuition. In the end that’s really all we can do. Process information and assimilate it into our knowledge base using whatever belief system we’ve come to rely on. It doesn’t mean you’re right. It doesn’t mean I’m right. But please don’t choose inaction. The more we look away and refuse to confront the reality we’re in the longer we’re going to remain bound by it.

I don’t mind being presented with information as long as it comes along with proof, but I refuse to be told I must believe something when the evidence offered is based on ideologies or belief systems that are incomplete, unfounded, dated and tainted with someone else’s agenda in mind. Don’t quote the Bible to me and say it’s infallible because it’s the “word of God.” That’s your belief, not mine. Don’t try to use science to explain why something is impossible just because our current level of knowledge isn’t capable of doing so. Don’t tell me I don’t believe in God or that I’m not a patriot because it doesn’t fit your definition of what that means. Information can heal a mind in conflict but it can also tear at the fabric of our sanity. I only hope that when truth presents itself I’ll be able to recognize it. And I wish the same for anyone else as well.

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