Mass Hypnosis And Suggestive Low Frequency Wave ProgrammingFirst Published: July 1, 2017 Last updated: March 28th, 2018 Estimated Reading Time: 5 minutes 1 comment
As soon as you begin to speak of such things as mind control, mental conditioning, and Low-Frequency Programming, most people shut off in their minds, while smiling and nodding politely. Perhaps this is a sign of how the collective human mind rejects such notions that “normal” people “know” are science-fiction.
The fact is, however, not only are there well-documented experiments, with successful results on record to boot, there are also a wealth of credible claims of the implementation of this knowledge and technology on the world’s population in general.
Just for one moment, think how “easy” it is for a hypnotist to control the actions and perceptions of people. Many of us know someone who has been hypnotized. All attest to the strange notion that they are not in control of themselves, their thoughts or even their actions. If this takes place for entertainment purposes, imagine what takes place at military and intelligence levels. In private and away from the public eye no less.
Indeed, it evokes the question, how many of our thoughts are truly our own, and how many are subliminal implants? As chilling a thought as it might be, is there ever really a way for us to truly ever know?
Check out the video below, that poses that very thought.
Early Experiments Of Dr. Jose Delgado
Dr. Jose Delgado would arrive at Yale University in 1950 to take a faculty position. It was here where Delgado would be one of the first people to theorize and then put into practice ways of utilizing transistor and electrical technology for the human body. Many were wary of Delgado and his Frankenstein-like approach to science. Particularly so when they discovered his main body of work centered around electrical stimulation of the brain.
Inspired by basic research on cats in Switzerland, Delgado was (rightly) convinced that by manipulating and controlling electrical stimuli in the brain, you could control the brain and its responses. Indeed, Delgado’s desires were perhaps noble, citing as he often did how “brutal” the alternative of the time (lobotomies) were.
Managing to isolate which parts of the brain were responsible for which actions and responses, Delgado could send extra stimuli to specific areas, and so essentially, control the response. Initial experiments would concentrate on the forced moving of limbs of test patients through electrical stimulation. They would prove successful.
By the mid-1950s, he would begin working with schizophrenic patients. People who would otherwise have been subject to lobotomies. In part, due to the increased risk of violent attacks, Delgado would invent the Stimoceiver. This piece of equipment featured small wires inserted directly into the patient’s skull. Electrical stimulation would then go directly to the desired area of the brain, dependent on the desired response, via the safety of a remote control. Again, these tests proved successful. Unwittingly or not, Delgado had just created the technology and know-how for remote controlling a person’s mind. And in turn, their actions.
Hijacking Of Ideas (and Intentions)
Delgado would go on to evoke emotions at will through electrical stimulation. These would range from fear, happiness, and joy, to rage, and even intense sexual attraction.
While Delgado had originally set out to help mentally ill patients, he increasingly found himself down the path of all-out mind-control. Perhaps ironically, it was one of the other of the world’s (rightly or wrongly) perceived evils – the developments of medical drugs (or Big Pharma) – that finally derailed his initial intentions completely.
As treatment with drugs made lobotomies a thing of the past, and in turn, Delgado’s electrical stimulation research no longer required, he sort to use his knowledge of such matters to control the brain, and in so doing, controlling the person. Something that intelligence agencies, openly or not, would have had a great interest in.
Perhaps in a way to “humanize” his ideas, Delgado would cite a need to control violent prisoners. His research could show exactly how to do this – by the use of small implants in precise areas of the brain. These implants would then be under remote control. Delgado himself had already demonstrated their function in front of a live (and angry) bull. As the beast charged, Delgado stopped it dead in its tracks by remote control.
Check out the video below that look at Delgado’s experiments in a little more detail. It also looks at how an originally commendable idea, can develop into something altogether different. Particularly when the idea is subject to hijacking by outside interests, as Delgado’s ultimately was.
VIDEO: José Manuel Rodriguez Delgado (Dark Matters: Twisted But True)
Further Development And Chilling Links
Some public, “light-hearted mind-control” experiments occurred throughout the late-50s and 1960s. Perhaps the most famous of these is the one with microsecond flashes of Coco-Cola products on cinema screens. The audience would not be aware they had seen the image. However, results would show sales of Coca-Cola increased during the next interval. These types of experiments would take place again, many times.
Surely though, knowing what we know about how the world’s governments have at times conducted themselves over the years, it would be naïve to think these “harmless” experiments to increase the purchase of soft drinks were all that went ahead. In fact, it is quite conceivable many worse “experiments” continue today.
Research even exists to show that subliminal audio messages, sent out under typical piping music in shopping centers urging people “not to steal” resulted in a huge drop in shoplifting cases. Again, while the intention is undoubtedly a good one, the potential, as extreme as it is, for an instruction of “don’t steal” to become, “kill everyone”, is surely a matter of simple technical alterations?
We recently wrote about the Oklahoma Bombing and the curious claims from Timothy McVeigh that he was “microchipped” while in the military. Is it possible this microchip, in the same way as the experiments run by Delgado controlled patient’s behavior, had the same effect on the apparent perpetrator? Particularly if they had access to McVeigh privately (as they would) to perhaps “implant” such technological devices?
Check out the video below. It looks at the theory of mass mind-control.
Given we know that such subliminal audio instructions were “hidden” under the sound of pipe music in shopping centers, then we also know that the technology exists for this “covert” way of programming.
As a further example, just think of your television, radio or even wireless broadband connections. These are basically waves that are converted to images and sound, but they are still frequency waves nonetheless. So, what is to say that waves broadcast through television, if only on occasion, at such a low frequency we are not even aware we have heard it.
The short video below looks at this a little further.
In the summer of 1993, journalist, Susan Bryce, wrote of such technologies. Perhaps more importantly, the knowledge of how the human mind responded to it, in an article for “Exposure” magazine.
She suggested that soundwaves “timed to the rhythm of the human heartbeat of seventy-two pulses per minute” can have controlling effects on human behavior. She went on to detail experiments done in public theaters with random audiences using such a formula. The experiment would show that one-in-six people went on to develop the desired result. If a person exposes themselves to these low-frequency waves, in a matter of minutes they will, for want of a better phrase, “be under their spell!”
If this was the information entering the public arena, how much further were they in reality? And how much further are they likely to be now?
Check out the video below. It should make for chilling viewing. And if it doesn’t, who knows, maybe you have been “programmed” to dismiss it. In light of these theories and factual revelations, perhaps the statement, “Question everything” has never been more appropriate.