Monday, 21 November 2016

The Land of the Blind

































Once you become severely electrosensitive, and your life is turned upside down, you look at the world in a completely different way.

Most of us may not be scientific or medical experts - I'm certainly not - but even so, we reach a deeper understanding of what is going on around us; why we are treated as mere collateral damage in a much bigger game, and why our suffering is diminished - based on no reliable evidence - to the level of a psychological delusion.

No matter the thousands of scientific studies showing that this radiation is harmful, and that it is harming everybody, and every living thing, on the planet.

When we try to warn people that it is not just us who are being slowly destroyed by the microwaves from wireless technologies, most of them look at us as if we're completely insane, cross their arms, and refuse to listen.

They continue giving their children wireless gadgets, and sending them to schools with wi-fi, because it's "essential" that they know how to use these technologies, so that they can keep up in today's world.

Wireless monitors microwave babies.

Patients are "treated" in wi-fried hospitals, some with phone antennas on the roof, and are given wireless monitors to take away with them when they are discharged.

DECT cordless phones perform their insidious evil 24/7, except for astute and concerned individuals who realise that there is a somewhat safer alternative.

WiFi routers, phone masts and smart meters everywhere ensure that nobody can escape the electrosmog - not even in their own homes, should they choose to do so.

What an incredibly blind, ignorant, irresponsible, selfish and pitiful species we have become. Well, many of us, anyway.


Tuesday, 8 November 2016

Want a ready-made EHS "White Zone"?
















A previous auction to sell Sugar Grove Station, a 123 acre town within the National Radio Quiet Zone in West Virginia where the use of wireless technologies is severely restricted, fell through when both the winner and the runner-up defaulted on their bids.

The town is back on the auction block, and while it would seem to offer a ready-made solution for a consortium of (admittedly wealthy) electrosensitive buyers, it's definitely a case of caveat emptor, due to:

  • Extremely high annual running costs
  • Asbestos being present in some of the buildings
  • A likely rival bid from at least one organisation
  • The risk that the National Radio Quiet Zone may be done away with, if the telescope is no longer required

Still, perhaps where there's a will, and at least one very healthy bank balance, perhaps there might be a way.

There are some excerpts from recent press coverage below.

For Sale: 123-Acre Mountain Retreat With a Secret Code Name - Wall Street Journal, 31st October 2016

U.S. Navy’s former eavesdropping enclave seeks buyer; cellphone dead zone

Sugar Grove, an 80-home former naval base nestled on 123 acres in the rolling hills of rural West Virginia, is a self-contained community with tennis courts, a baseball diamond, and its own water and power systems...

...One small complication of the compound’s snooping past: cellphone coverage ranges from spotty to nonexistent. The facility is situated inside the 13,000 square-mile National Radio Quiet Zone, where interference from electromagnetic waves, like those emitted from phone towers and radio transmitters, is severely limited or blocked...

...Diane Schou, who lives in the area, toured the facility on behalf of two investors interested in converting it into a haven for so-called wi-fi refugees. Some, like herself, say they get physical symptoms from being around certain types of technology. The condition is known as Electromagnetic Hypersensitivity Syndrome, although it isn’t recognized as a medical diagnosis by the World Health Organization.

Sugar Grove “would be a great place for people to come and heal,” said Ms. Schou...


Former spy town is back on the block and priced to move - Work It, Lynchburg, 24th October 2016

Election got you down? Looking for a quiet retreat in the middle of nowhere?

The General Services Administration may have just the spot for you.

Sugar Grove Station, a former U.S. Navy base in West Virginia, could be yours for well, you name the price.

That’s right. The property, which includes 80 single-family homes, is back on the market after an earlier effort to sell it fell short when the bidders couldn’t make good on their $11.4 million offer.

Don’t let the price tag discourage you. Unlike the last round where the government required a minimum bid of $1 million, they’ve set no minimum in this case. That’s right folks, Sugar Grove is priced to move.

This time, GSA will sell the property via sealed bid process. Bidders are asked to mail in their bids and a deposit equal to 10 percent of their full bid price. All bids will be opened at 1 p.m. EST Dec. 1...