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Detection of a mind control chemical in drinking water and a homeopathic remedy.

by
Dan Montgomery

November 15, 2001

On Saturday, September 29, 2001, I boarded Greyhound bus 6398 in Ogden, Utah. The bus departed at 12:05 p.m. bound for Portland. The dinner stop was in Bliss, Idaho. I went to a convenience store and bought a gallon of spring water. Back on the bus, I refilled my 1.5 liter bottle with water from the gallon jug. I poured with a steady hand. None was spilled. I used polarity to test the water in both bottles. They both tested strong, which means that I would infer that this was good drinking water. I routinely use polarity to test the appropriateness of food and water before I eat them.

When we reached Boise, all passengers were required to deboard at the Greyhound station so the bus could be "serviced." I left the gallon jug on the floor and the 1.5 liter bottle with my lunch bag on the seat. All passengers were gone from the bus from 7:30 p.m. to 8:15 p.m. When I reboarded, I noticed that the gallon jug had been moved from the floor to the seat. There was a square wet spot where someone had wiped water on the floor. I retested both bottles. The 1.5 liter remained good. The gallon tested weak on the fluoride point and the two other mind control points above the ear. I got off the bus at my destination in Ontario, Oregon at 9:40 p.m. as scheduled.

The mind control points are BL-10, GB-10 and GB-7. These are meridian points as used in traditional Chinese medicine. BL-10 is the tenth point on the bladder meridian. BL-10 is to the outer side of the two large muscles of the neck where they join the back of the head. This is the best point for testing fluoride, strontium and calcarea fluorica. BL-10 is over the occipital lobe of the brain. GB-10 is on the gall bladder meridian. GB-10 is behind and above the top rear corner of the ear and is about the width of one thumb distance from the ear. The width of the thumb is equivalent to a distance of one sun as defined by Serizawa (p. 41). GB-7, also on the gall bladder meridian, is one sun above the highest part of the cheekbone in front of the ear.

These meridian points are located as illustrated and described in Serizawa. I use points on the right side of the body.

I made a homeopathic remedy from the water in the gallon jug. I used polarity and meridian points to titrate to the right homeopathic strength. At 9C, the remedy began testing strong on the mind control points. It was consistently strong to 15C, which I used as a test of the remedy.

All three mind control points react strongly to the remedy at 15C. The remedy works well with vitamin B1 and strontium as a pair and PABA and vitamin B2 as a pair. B1 seems to be the most important nutrient.

A homeopathic remedy does the opposite of the toxic substance it is made from. This mind control drug causes an imbalance between vitamin B6 and vitamin B2. There are two major symptoms. One is painful recession of periodontal bone. Vitamin B6 could relieve this painful deterioration, but then it caused pain in the eyes. Vitamin B2 relieved the pain in the eyes, but caused pain in the periodontal bone. The effects of these vitamins could never be balanced. I was mystified until I discovered it was coming from selected sources of bottled water which are intentionally contaminated without the knowledge of the original producer of the product. The effects of this mind control chemical are similar to fluoride sensitivity. Using polarity with the three mind control points can help one distinguish between fluoride, which reacts most strongly on BL-10 and a more specific mind control drug which reacts on all three points.

References

Rochlitz, Steven, Allergies and Candida: with the Physicist's Rapid Solution, fourth edition, Sedona, AZ: Human Ecology Balancing Science, 2000.

Serizawa, Katsusuke, Tsubo: Vital Points for Oriental Therapy, Tokyo: Japan Publications, Inc. 1976.

Copyright 2002 Daniel A. Montgomery