*** Aluminum (TMA), Barium, Strontium, Sulfur Hexafluoride (SF6), and Lithium have been dumped in space to study and modify space weather for over sixty years (60) and nobody knew. - Big Wobble Blog *** Then there's Z. July 18, 2022 - I was awakened this morning with a clear message that there are three years left until the simulation ends. - ELLIE *** Ego & Time are our biggest anchors to ignorance- Walter Russell

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Saturday, January 30, 2021

Monday, January 25, 2021

The Endless American Midnight

YES YES YES I am reading Knowles second book...  I am devouring the book, I am putting post-it notes in the book... I am loving the book too much... rereading parts already... you can read it too... more: HERE


Know about Knowles:

-Our Gods Wear Spandex: The Secret History of Comic Book Heroes 

 -Secret History of Rock 'n' Roll: The Mysterious Roots of Modern Music 

-The Complete X-Files: Behind the Series the Myths and the Movies 

The culmination of years of research and experience, He Will Live Up in the Sky is a work of "nonfiction fiction." It guides the reader on a breathless primer through the very real spiderweb of intelligence agencies, organized crime, high technology and secret sects weaving in and out of nearly every aspect of our lives today. 

Christopher Knowles, Novelist and Synchromystic

Christopher Knowles is an author, blogger, comic book artist… and synchromystic! He talks about his recent work of fiction, He Will Live Up In The Sky. This is a mystery thrill ride about UFOs, renegade intelligence organizations, psychics, and our rampant conspiracy culture. The plot of the book mirrors today’s unsettling headlines. And Chris talks about his own real-life experiences and how these shaped the strangeness of the story. 

How much of the mystery in the pages of this book might be true? 

His other books include Our Gods Wear Spandex, and The Complete X-Files. His long-running blog, The Secret Sun, explores the synchronicities and undercurrents of strangeness that are all tangled up in our frenetic pop culture.


Monday, January 18, 2021

Sunday, January 17, 2021

Traditional Japanese Folk and Work Songs

Tim Minchin - Airport Piano


Shawn Colvin - Wichita Skyline (swoon)



Caitlin's Brilliant Badness


The Artists’ Rebellion

I have this fantasy where the artists go on strike.

I dream that one by one, in their own quiet ways, the artists, the writers, the musicians, the comedians, the graphic designers, the marketing gurus, the spinmeisters and press release writers, the jingle makers and advertising creatives, the seamstresses and cake decorators, will lay down their tools and refuse to work for evil anymore.

The writer will stand up from her desk at Raytheon and walk away without lending them another word.

The graphic designer at the State Department will turn off his Wacom and shut down Photoshop and pick up a pencil and start sketching homeless people.

Whole marketing departments will turn their talents to telling the real story of what their organization does in words and jingles and graphics and logos while the hapless artless CEO looks on helplessly, threatening them with everything he’s got.

Across boardrooms in every state of the US, in every country in Europe, on all the continents and in all the languages, the artists will stand up one by one and say:

“I will no longer use my poetry to sculpt weasel words into beautiful truthless forms so that you might suck up more life and turn it into greenbacks.”

“I will no longer use my art to run cover for your ambitions.”

“I will no longer lend credence to your planet-killing philosophy.”

“I will no longer let my goodness stand in the way of people seeing your badness.”

“I will no longer be the sole reason why people still trust your organization.”

And I hope that one day the CEO of Boeing will be forced to sit down at a laptop and type out his own press release, and I hope he cries in frustration when reading back the one and only sentence he can come up with: “Killing people is good, ackshually.”

In this dream I have, the artists know their power, and not only are they no longer begging for their invoices to be paid, they are so aware of their worth, entitlements and responsibilities that they can look an employer in the eye who wants to use their skills to sell a bad idea and say “I don’t care how much you are willing to pay me, I can’t let you use me that way.”

And I hope that any other artist who that employer approaches tells them the same. “Get a better business model–one that helps people instead of harming them–and I might consider it.”

They will say, one after the other:

“No, you will not use my intimacy with the muse to sell more units of your novelty landfiller.”

“You will not use my access to creativity making others poorer and sicker to make yourself richer.”

“You will not use my inspiration to explain us into another war.”

“You will not use my love of people to help you act out your hatred of them.”

And each time a young artist makes the decision to pledge their life to their talent, they will gather in a group and say this oath to themselves and each other:

I solemnly pledge to consecrate my life to the service of humanity;

I will practise my profession with conscience and dignity;

The health of the whole will be my first consideration;

I pledge stand in the truth–my truth–and let inspiration pour through me unhindered by the death cult agendas of the money men;

I refuse to use my skills to manipulate or persuade others to act against their own self-interests;

I recognize that my art is not mine, I am merely a conduit for the wisdom of the whole and any attempt to manipulate my art to benefit myself, another individual, or a group of people at the expense of others is a misuse of my privilege;

My loyalty is to the highest interest of the whole;

So long as I maintain this oath faithfully and without corruption, may it be granted to me to partake of life fully and the practice of my art, gaining the respect of everyone for all time. However, should I transgress this oath and violate it, may the opposite be my fate.

And then they all high-five and cheer and clink their drinks and spend the rest of the night dreaming up wonderful ideas and making each other laugh til their tummies hurt and their faces ache.

It’s a good dream. I like it. I want it.


Saturday, January 16, 2021

run rabbit run


my favorite pooch


Saturday, January 9, 2021

2001 and a huge epidemic and the cure


Need To Prepare for Huge Flu Epidemic

Today, the flu is something that causes you to feel lousy and miss work for a week, but in 1918, a global flu pandemic killed 40 million people. Scientists are warning it could happen again.

“The natural history of influenza suggests it is only a matter of time before another influenza pandemic occurs,” says Dr. Martin Meltzer of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. He says that in the U.S. it would kill 89,000 to 207,000 people. There would also be 3214,000 to 734,000 hospitalizations, 18 to 42 million outpatient visits and 20 to 47 million additional, untreated, cases. The economic cost would be $71.3 to $166.5 billion.

“Once the pandemic virus enters a particular community, it spreads within a period of weeks,” warned Dr. Arnold Monto, professor of epidemiology at the University of Michigan. “While vaccine would be the ideal method ofprevention in pandemics, the supply may be insufficient at the point that outbreaks begin.” This is important to take note of because this year there has been a shortage of flu vaccine.

Scientists recommend that we stockpile influenza drugs, so we can be prepared for the inevitable future. We also need to plan for this type of medical emergency. Monto believes that existing antiviral drugs would be effective and could be stockpiled, unlike flu vaccine, which changes every year, according to the current flu virus mutation.


*** 2021

While health authorities and mainstream media have ignored, if not outright opposed, the use of vitamin C and other supplements in the treatment of COVID-19, citing lack of clinical evidence, a landmark review recommends the use of vitamin C as an adjunctive therapy for respiratory infections, sepsis and COVID-19

According to the authors, “Vitamin C’s antioxidant, anti-inflammatory and immunomodulating effects make it a potential therapeutic candidate, both for the prevention and amelioration of COVID-19 infection, and as an adjunctive therapy in the critical care of COVID-19”

Oral vitamin C at doses of 2 to 8 grams a day have been shown to reduce the incidence and duration of respiratory infections

Intravenous vitamin C at 6 to 24 grams a day has been shown to reduce mortality, ICU admission rates, hospital stays and time on mechanical ventilation in patients with severe respiratory infections

An international vitamin C campaign has been launched in response to the landmark review

Dr Mercola Landmark Publication on Vitamin C for COVID-19

via healthimpactnews China Cures Coronavirus with Vitamin C

via China Cures Coronavirus with Vitamin C



Friday, January 8, 2021

save America from what? they are not done?


not again:


i just hurt myself laughing


read that again


i am all over the place

 I can't make up my mind... should I blog about my photos or furnishings when the country is burning?


shot at the Massachusetts Museum MASS MOCA

good light that i love

 Rome is burning... ah I mean the US Empire is burning... since 2016 or since Wednesday

the joy of karmic poetry


— ๐ŸŸ Otto Lontra ๐ŸŸ (@OttoLontra) January 8, 2021

Tuesday, January 5, 2021

home home home

 if i like it and want to bring it home - I will post it on this experiment

an old blog I had about home stuff in 2017

Friday, January 1, 2021

Finks... ICYMI

I had not heard that word in a million years! Now this! (reposting this)


When news broke that the CIA had colluded with literary magazines to produce cultural propaganda throughout the Cold War, a debate began that has never been resolved. The story continues to unfold, with the reputations of some of America’s best-loved literary figures—including Peter Matthiessen, George Plimpton, and Richard Wright—tarnished as their work for the intelligence agency has come to light.
Finks is a tale of two CIAs, and how they blurred the line between propaganda and literature. One CIA created literary magazines that promoted American and European writers and cultural freedom, while the other toppled governments, using assassination and censorship as political tools. Defenders of the “cultural” CIA argue that it should have been lauded for boosting interest in the arts and freedom of thought, but the two CIAs had the same undercover goals, and shared many of the same methods: deception, subterfuge and intimidation.
Finks demonstrates how the good-versus-bad CIA is a false divide, and that the cultural Cold Warriors again and again used anti-Communism as a lever to spy relentlessly on leftists, and indeed writers of all political inclinations, and thereby pushed U.S. democracy a little closer to the Soviet model of the surveillance state.

Ladies & Gentlemen of A.D. 2088

reblog from 2016

Here's Kurt Vonnegut's letter:

Ladies & Gentlemen of A.D. 2088:

It has been suggested that you might welcome words of wisdom from the past, and that several of us in the twentieth century should send you some. Do you know this advice from Polonius in Shakespeare's Hamlet: 'This above all: to thine own self be true'? Or what about these instructions from St. John the Divine: 'Fear God, and give glory to Him; for the hour of His judgment has come'? The best advice from my own era for you or for just about anybody anytime, I guess, is a prayer first used by alcoholics who hoped to never take a drink again: 'God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, courage to change the things I can, and wisdom to know the difference.'

Our century hasn't been as free with words of wisdom as some others, I think, because we were the first to get reliable information about the human situation: how many of us there were, how much food we could raise or gather, how fast we were reproducing, what made us sick, what made us die, how much damage we were doing to the air and water and topsoil on which most life forms depended, how violent and heartless nature can be, and on and on. Who could wax wise with so much bad news pouring in?

For me, the most paralyzing news was that Nature was no conservationist. It needed no help from us in taking the planet apart and putting it back together some different way, not necessarily improving it from the viewpoint of living things. It set fire to forests with lightning bolts. It paved vast tracts of arable land with lava, which could no more support life than big-city parking lots. It had in the past sent glaciers down from the North Pole to grind up major portions of Asia, Europe, and North America. Nor was there any reason to think that it wouldn't do that again someday. At this very moment it is turning African farms to deserts, and can be expected to heave up tidal waves or shower down white-hot boulders from outer space at any time. It has not only exterminated exquisitely evolved species in a twinkling, but drained oceans and drowned continents as well. If people think Nature is their friend, then they sure don't need an enemy.

free gift: you will not like it

What if the best holiday gift you can give someone is to pry their cell phone from their hands and forcibly delete both Twitter and Facebook?
(Hey, social media is probably just a passing fad anyway.) 

...countless journalists have deleted their accounts, removed the apps from their phone, or simply walked away from the world of social media. 


this is a poop nugget

all kinds of sky lights


i told you

i told you
to look around (click older posts)

no people in dark green areas

no people in dark green areas

book 2 of 3

book 2 of 3
"I want for you what you want for me... nothing more, nothing less..."

keeping track

on my "to read" list

let's grow hemp

let's grow hemp

Get it?

Get it?

from the new book FINDING THE INVISIBLES

from the new book FINDING THE INVISIBLES
click to read free ebook

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