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Monthly Archives: May 2016

Aliens, Blood Lines and UFO’s

Aliens, Blood Lines and UFO’s

One of the books I’m currently reading is Nick Redfern’s Bloodline of the Gods in which he makes the case that those born with RH negative blood types are descendants of the Annunaki, the “gods” who created a hybrid-like species, impregnating the existing humans on Earth with their DNA, presumably to help them save their planet which was doomed to extinction.

Redfern writes that Rh-negatives tend to be more intelligent, healthier and often more psychic than the other 85% of humanity. Interestingly, he attempts to link the bloodtype to those who have had UFO sightings or experiences, positing that aliens are keeping tabs on them since RH-negs are compatible with their own blood type and can thus be used to impregnate women, or alternatively obtain sperm from males to propagate their ailing race.

He mentions the stories of well-known abductees, such as Barney and Betty Brown, who have had sexual encounters with aliens and this brought to mind a story I grew up with: Elizabeth Klarer, Image result for elizabeth klarer UFO a South African meteorologist who claimed to have had a child with an alien. Her contact occurred between 1954 to 1963. I heard the story from my mother, and since her cousin had met the woman at a social gathering, the story has become pretty much part of the family folklore, especially since the afore-mentioned cousin cracked a joke about “the woman who had an alien baby” and discovered she was standing right behind him at the time. Talk about an “Oops!” moment! We all laughed about this, of course!

 

Image: lucy6blogspot.com

An interview with Dr. Klarer can be heard on Youtube (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Z5p8miDbDNU) and her autobiography, Beyond the Light Barrier: The Autobiography of Elizabeth Klarer is available in Kindle or book format from Amazon. It makes for fascinating reading and her message was clear and way ahead of its time: we are destroying our planet through greed.

 

Klarer’s off-world partner

Redfern’s book is very thought-provoking and hugely contentious since it flies in the face of all accepted religious dogma…yet the stories in the Bible can be interpreted in a way that totally fits his hypothesis, as do myths and legends from other religions and civilizations. I keep an open mind, enjoying any kind of mind expanding controversy, and having my ego stroked (yes, I am Rh-neg!)

I would enjoy some conversation about this, so please add comments if you wish!

 

 

 

Featured image at top of page: Beforeitsnews.com

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Giants!

Giants!
While doing research for my novel about the Albigensian heresy and Crusade against them by the Catholic Church, I came across this very interesting article on Wikipedia. Stories abound about a race of giants that once existed, and while the Smithsonian makes no comment about their existence here in the US ( as far as I have been able to ascertain), there is evidence in France of men that were eleven feet tall.
The expression “Giant of Castelnau” refers to three bone fragments (a humerus, tibia, and femoral mid-shaft) discovered by Georges Vacher de Lapouge in 1890 in the sediment used to cover a Bronze Age burial tumulus, and then possibly dating back to the Neolithic. According to de Lapouge, the fossil…
EN.WIKIPEDIA.ORG
Acknowledgement:
The image at the top of the page was from https://www.rephaim23.wordpress.com
 

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Road Works

Road Works

It’s Spring

It’s road work time

Potholes that mysteriously opened up

In secret

In the dark of winter

Stealthily, silently,

Hungry to devour the traffic

Then, come the sunshine

Warm days

The men

The manymanymany men

Their machines

and noise and shovels

and smell of hot tar

But you never see them

working

only talking

on their phones

to each other

peering at the road

pondering  the holes

Scratching their chins,

their asses

Thinking

Talking

Debating

The meaning of holes

How does the work ever get done?

Is it magic?

They toil away, unappreciated, unnoticed

And one day, hey, honey did you see?

And life is like that

You can figure this out

Life’s potholes

Somehow

they all mend

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 
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Posted by on May 15, 2016 in poetry, Uncategorized

 

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Listicle? Huh?

I came across this term recently and because it sounded like something tasty, I looked it up. Kind of like “popsicle”, it had to be good, right?

 

popsicle-popsicles-34654382-1600-1000

Delicious, cool, and forgettable. Image from http://www.Fanpop.com

Nope, it’s got nothing to do with food, and everything about the lazy tendencies we have developed as readers and consumers of modern media. Who has time to read long-winded articles about how to keep one’s cholesterol low, or what the best way is to plant a rosebush. No one has time anymore; we are bombarded with information from all manner of sources and those of us who like to read, don’t know where to stop and where to begin anymore!

Worse still, is the fact that we seem to have suspended our critical faculties, and sometimes our ability to accept information even if it is illogical. Why bother to think? Someone else can do it!

Apparently the word “listicle” has been around for about a decade. Well, pardon me, I didn’t know. I am old school, used to writing in longhand using – dare I say it – cursive; then later on a regular typewriter, then an electric one, progressing to a computer (yes the old-fashioned ones that took up the whole desk) and now I use a laptop, or an iPad mini, or even a phone. These days, everyone is a specialist, and we all have something to say, to teach, to announce or to disparage. Making a list is easy and effective and saves the reader time.

Image result for listicle example

Example of a listicle, from http://www.zerohedge.com

Hence the “listicle”. It is a trend in journalism that really lends itself to the new wave of writers and media options who want to import information or share an idea without slaving for hours over the correct grammar, tone or lexicon. So, make a list, add a quick introductory blurb, and to take it a tad further, use a slide deck with minimal verbiage and hey presto, you have created a listicle, a combination of ‘article” and “list”. So clever, these young people. So lazy. And sometimes, so darn trivial…

 

 

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