Posted on February 6, 2013 by 


When my Blogspot and WordPress blogs closed, I was in the process of finalising a post about “how synthetic symptoms of mental illness can be transmitted remotely”, in order to justify sectioning of targeted individuals in an institution.

Spike waves –

I recently became aware of another method being used by perpetraitors to get people institutionalised, using radio wave frequencies to create the symptoms of synthetic epilepsy, which would create conditions similar to those for holding people in an institution.

Some people diagnosed as having epilepsy may lose their right to drive a vehicle.  Employment opportunities may reduce, and they may be obliged to leave their job.  Friends and acquaintances may be fearful to continue contact.  So an epilepsy diagnosis could lead to isolation for those unaware of ways to seek help.

Individuals targeted with synthetic epilepsy might then be subject to nonconsenual research, including research for synthetic telepathy, as there is a link between the science of the two states.  In fact discovery of synthetic telepathy has been stated as arising from work on epilepsy.

US Army use ECoG signals for telepathic communication

According to Wikipedia ‘In a $6.3 million Army initiative to invent devices for telepathic communication, Gerwin Schalk, underwritten in a $2.2 million grant, found that it is possible to use ECoG* signals to discriminate the vowels and consonants embedded in spoken and in imagined words. The results shed light on the distinct mechanisms associated with production of vowels and consonants, and could provide the basis for brain-based communication using imagined speech…’

*Electrocorticography (ECoG), or intracranial EEG (iEEG), is the practice of using electrodes placed directly on the exposed surface of the brain to record electrical activity from the cerebral cortex. ECoG may be performed either in the operating room during surgery (intraoperative ECoG) or outside of surgery (extraoperative ECoG). Because a craniotomy (a surgical incision into the skull) is required to implant the electrode grid,

ECoG is an invasive procedure… ECoG is considered to be the gold standard for assessing neuronal activity in patients with epilepsy, and is widely used for presurgical planning to guide surgical resection of the lesion and epileptogenic zone.


‘ECoG technologies were first trialed in humans in 2004 by Eric Leuthardt and Daniel Moran from Washington University in St Louis. In a later trial, the researchers enabled a teenage boy to play Space Invaders using his ECoG implant…

(Note: these electrodes had not been implanted in the patient with the intention of developing a BCI*. The patient had been suffering from severe epilepsy and the electrodes were temporarily implanted to help his physicians localize seizure foci; the BCI researchers simply took advantage of this.)[citation needed]‘–computer_interface. *Brain-computer interface


The astrocytes type 1 surrounding capillaries in the brain

See also the disturbing article in Discover Magazine April 2011 issue, ‘The Army’s Bold Plan to Turn Soldiers Into Telepaths’,

‘Epilepsy is one of the most common of the serious neurological disorders. About 3% of people will be diagnosed with epilepsy at some time in their lives. Genetic, congenital, and developmental conditions are mostly associated with it among younger patients; tumors are more likely over age 40…

In industrialized countries the incidence rate decreased in children but increased among the elderly during the three decades prior to 2003, for reasons not fully understood.’

According to the BBC, the reduction in child cases of epilepsy in the UK may be due to more accurate diagnosis: 

Screen Shot 2013-02-05 at 16.25.103 February 2013: ‘The number of children being diagnosed with epilepsy has dropped dramatically in the UK over the past decade, figures show. A study of GP-recorded diagnoses show the incidence has fallen by as much as half. Researchers said fewer children were being misdiagnosed, but there had also been a real decrease in some causes of the condition. Other European countries and the US had reported similar declines, they added…

‘Study author Prof Ruth Gilbert, director of the Centre for Evidence-based Child Health at University College London, said that…in the past, there was an issue with variable diagnosis and some children being treated who did not need to be. “There is a more rigorous approach and that is partly down to NICE guidance. “It is very troubling to have a misdiagnosis because once you have a diagnosis it sticks and that does blight the life of a child.” Simon Wigglesworth, deputy chief executive at Epilepsy Action, said: “It may indicate a reduction in misdiagnosis rates in children, which we know to be high. However, our discussions with leading clinicians suggest that this may not be the complete picture.’

Connection between brain blood flow and interpretation of synthetic telepathy


A cortical microvessel stained for blood–brain barrier protein ZO-1

Brain computer interface -BCI – equipment is required for monitoring and managing synthetic telepathy. ‘Magnetoencephalography (MEG) and functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) have both been used successfully as non-invasive BCIs. In a widely reported experiment, fMRI allowed two users being scanned to play Pong in real-time by altering their haemodynamic response or brain blood flow through biofeedback techniques.’

23 November 2008: ‘Recent research has focused on problems with the “blood brain barrier” as a possible key to epilepsy, which, if poorly controlled, can mean regular and

potentially damaging seizures. Many molecules circulating in the bloodstream could cause damage if they reach the brain, and the role of the barrier is to keep them away. The loss of the barrier is known to be connected to the “excitability” of neurons which may be the trigger for epileptic seizures, but the root cause of why the barrier could be breached remains mysterious.

Schematic sketch showing constitution of blood vessels inside the brain

The latest research may have found how an initial, non-epileptic, seizure could lead to a lifetime of epilepsy. It looked at the behaviour of white blood cells – leukocytes – whose job it is to defend the body from threats such as bacteria and viruses. The scientists found that, in mice at least, the initial seizure caused the release of a body chemical within the blood vessels which increased the “adhesion” of leukocytes, keeping them in the vessels for longer. Normally, the mice would then go on to develop full epilepsy, but when this “stickiness” chemical was blocked using antibodies or by genetically changing the mice, the frequency of subsequent seizures was markedly reduced. Analysis of brain tissue from people with epilepsy found a far greater abundance of leukocytes than in those without the condition, adding further weight to the idea. The researchers suggested that drugs targeting this “stickiness” might be a good way of preventing, or perhaps even treating, epilepsy in humans.’

‘Professor Matthew Walker, a neuroscientist from University College London, and a member of Epilepsy Research UK’s scientific advisory board, said the research was “interesting and exciting”. “It provides a further piece of evidence for a breakdown in the blood brain barrier in the development of epilepsy.” He said it was possible that the “stickiness” of immune cells contributed to the development of epilepsy in previously unaffected people who suffered brain injuries, strokes or prolonged seizures.”

Blood-brain barrier can be affected by microwaves, e.g. cellphones

_507112_mobile_ecyclo_300According to the BBC, in microwave tests, the blood-brain barrier of rats was compromised after two minutes exposure to pulsed microwaves, similar to emissions from some mobile phones.

6 November, 1999: ‘The study by scientists at the University of Lund, near Malmo, exposed rats to microwave pulses similar to the emissions from a mobile phone to calculate the effect on the body’s blood-brain barrier, the Daily Mail reports. Within two minutes of exposure, the rats’ brain tissue was found to be opened up to proteins and toxins contained in the blood after the defence mechanism was disabled.

Professor Leif Salford, the neurologist who carried out the study, told the paper: “We saw the opening of the blood-brain barrier even after a short exposure to radiation at the same level as mobile phones. ”We are not sure yet whether this is a harmful effect, but it seems that molecules such as proteins and toxins can pass out of the blood while the phone is switched on and cross into the brain.”


What other health conditions could be linked to blood-brain dysfunction?

Diseases involving the blood-brain barrier are thought to include Alzheimer’s Disease,  brain abscesses, epilepsy, meningitis, multiple sclerosis, sleeping sickness, progressive multifocal leukoencephalopathy (PML), HIV encephalitis and rabies.