Recently a colleague in this alternative media community and I exchanged a series of emails about an upcoming appearance I had on his show, and while I am normally loathe to talk about personal matters here, I do so because of its intrinsic interest and "possible story" value. As we were exchanging emails, one of us - I forget whom - complained of lack of energy and being tired, and the other - again I forget whom - responded that he, too, had been experiencing the same thing. As the emails flew back and forth, we discovered that each of us were experiencing a remarkably similar phenomenon, even though we were hundreds of miles away from each other.

The phenomenon we were each experiencing was sudden overwhelming onset of the urge to sleep. This was not the normal tiredness that one experiences during the course of a day, when physical or mental fatigue set in and one takes a break for a cup of coffee or tea, or a cigarette outside, or just a short walk in the fresh air to clear one's head, admire the beauty of nature, or what have you. This was the sudden, overwhelming and almost invincible urge to fall asleep, right there, regardless of what one is doing, be it driving, typing on a computer, or what have you.

The closest thing I can describe it as is narcolepsy, though this is a problem I have never suffered from in my life.

There was another feature to these attacks - and I do qualify them as attacks - is that they had neither predictability as to when they would occur, nor the length or time they would consume. Typically, these sudden attacks could consume anywhere from five to forty-five minutes, and I have caught myself nodding off, quite suddenly, while reading a book, or typing at the computer. Additionally, these attacks sometimes occur throughout a day, and sometimes days go by, and they do not.

Now, it seems, they are experiencing something remarkably similar in Kazahkstan:


These paragraphs describe, to some extent, what my colleague and I have been enduring:

"The local TV channel - KTK reported that, even now, nothing is known about the cause of the disorder. It was found that the affected people are not forthcoming (close) and nor had any fortuitous contact, one with each other.

"The complaints relate symptoms such as weakness, malaise, fainting, partial memory loss, and in the worst cases, even hallucinations. All victims, simply, begin to feel an irresistible desire to sleep - and then, they just want to sleep."

As the article makes clear, physicians in Kazahkstan are looking at some sort of virus, but this, I suspect,  is not what may be going on, at least, in my colleague's and my case, for if it were viral, it would seem to me to be something more consistent and of sustained duration, rather than the periodic suddenness with which it occurs.

So why am I bothering all of you with this?

Simple curiosity, frankly.

I am curious if any of you out there are experiencing something similar, or know of friends, family, and/or professional colleagues, who are experiencing these things. I will be perfectly frank: my suspicion is that this is not natural, that it is not viral, but rather, a combination of things which at root are related to electromagnetic fields and waves. If so, then I think it's time to compare notes...

...see you on the flip side...

Posted in

Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".


  1. emlong on February 11, 2014 at 9:38 pm

    I recently experienced a time loss. When I came out of it I found that the movie “American Hustle” was ending, and that I had been in a very pleasant place that I wished would never end.

    • emlong on February 11, 2014 at 9:43 pm

      Chemspraying is so widespread and obvious now that I tell skeptics or neutrals to just remind themselves to look up at the sky at least once a day. The evidence will be right there in front of their faces especially when weather systems are moving in and they spray into the teeth of the advancing fronts.

      There is also a TV watching game I invented called “Spot the Chemtrails.” It is astonishing how many contemporary sky shots contain chemtrails now. They are everywhere, but then we already knew that.

      • Prometheus on February 14, 2014 at 5:15 pm

        I was watching the movie “Remo WIlliams: The Adventure Begins” not only is one of the Bad guys involved in HARP(the movie version) but the are also chemtrails in the background of the shots filmedd in New York and if you train your eye you can see them in the backgrounds of movies going back as far as the 50’s!

        and you wonder why ever one around you is getting sick and dieing!

        • Prometheus on February 14, 2014 at 5:20 pm

          might help if I stopped spelling like GWB Jr!

  2. amunaor on February 11, 2014 at 3:05 pm

    I found this little nugget while listening to another Spraying documentary on Youtube. You can broad cast this into the face of those who find revulsion in the word: ChemTrail….which has been relabeled as: GeoEngineering.
    U.S. Congress made up the term ChemTrail initially. House Bill H.R. 2977, the Space Preservation Act 2001, page 5, line 15, it’s there under “Exotic Weapons Systems” -Chemtrails.
    I wasn’t aware of this until now. Yes, ChemTrails a word coined and categorized by U.S. government as: Exotic Weapons Systems!

    Found Here:

    Roll the clock ahead to: 22:19

    • Robert Barricklow on February 11, 2014 at 3:17 pm

      It’s there alright!
      (when I watched, it came at 23:27 and went on for about twenty seconds to explain the term ChemTrail)

      • amunaor on February 11, 2014 at 3:25 pm

        Interesting too, Bill Date…2001….right at the height of the Iraq invasion of opportunity. The fog of war!

        • amunaor on February 11, 2014 at 3:58 pm

          On October 2, 2001 Congressman Dennis Kucinich, Ohio introduced H. R. 2977 during the 1st Session of the 107th Congress of the United States. The “Space Preservation Act of 2001” seeks to “preserve the cooperative, peaceful uses of space for the benfit of all humankind by permanently prohibiting the basing of weapons in space by the United States, and to require the President to take action and implement a world treaty banning space-based weapons.”

          In the bill Chemtrails are listed as an “exotic weapons system”. Ironically in Section 7 – Definitions. The complete text of the bill may be found at Clifford Carnicom’s website, “Chemtrail Crimes and Coverup Documented”.

          • amunaor on February 11, 2014 at 4:10 pm

            Rep Kucinich Rewrites HR 2977 – ‘Chemtrails’ Disappear:


          • Robert Barricklow on February 11, 2014 at 4:24 pm

            I liked Congressman Dennis Kucinich in many, many of his words/actions.
            Ironically, he was courted by the Obamanation, & subsequently cast a yea vote for the insurance-care bill.
            Another sad day in hell.
            (Bernie Sanders did as well.)

    • Arne Saknussemm on February 12, 2014 at 2:42 am

      An interesting debunking forum is chasing the PhD researcher behind this video see here it’s intriguing to watch the methods they use to try and and corner the guy – in the end coaching one of their group in a kind of trap for one of his speaking events. Leaves a bad taste though.

  3. jedi on February 10, 2014 at 3:41 pm

    how many of you have experienced conscious time loss?

    where a few hours go by, while looking at a object that seemed to be for a couple of seconds?

    • Lisa Falour on February 11, 2014 at 1:24 am

      I have a mini-series on YouTube titled MISSING TIME you might find interesting. If you type that title in the YouTube search box along with “Lisa Falour,” it should pop up. It is just me reading an account and is not lively, but if you see it, do comment and tell me what you think. This was very disturbing to my spouse, our shared incident, and he has not loved nor trusted me since.

  4. THEWULIRIDER on February 10, 2014 at 8:50 am

    I suggest you consider nutritional deficiency first before jumping to possibly more esoteric theories. EG, selenium is the underliying mineral behind most AID’s found world wide, excluding gay related aids in USA. Selenium is no longer found in certain areas soils.

    My first reaction is dietary; eating too much sugar whether in cereals, boxed foods, and the like, causes build up of insulin and you just get overwhelming sleepy. sign of Diabetes type II on-set, one of the fastest growing illnesses in world today.

    What causes it? lack of vanadium and chromium in diet; add these back, cut all sugar intake for 1-2 weeks, no juices or fruits even, and you will be fine. then start to move toward a ketogenic diet of high fat and protein.

    So, anyone with constant tendency to fall asleep, cut sugar completely from your diet for 1-2 weeks and see if improves your staying awake. Add any quality mineral supplement with trace amounts of vanadium and chromium, preferably liquid, plant derived.

    Fact is there is a world wide epidemic of nutritional deficiency within and among first world areas and this underlies the increases in illness and disease in recent decades. Yes, there are issues with GMO, flouride in water, etc. but as Bechamp said, Pasteur was wrong, germ theory is not the way to go, it is the terrain; the body’s terrain is a well nutrified body at the cellular level and a healthy immune system and such disorders are minimized by the body’s defenses. You have energy, health and can find wealth with a sound body and clear mind, no falling asleep in mid day for no reason.
    Hope this helps

  5. RavingDave on February 9, 2014 at 11:36 pm

    Jeff Rense / Dr Patrick Flanagan, full interview:

    • amunaor on February 11, 2014 at 10:47 pm

      Good discussion! Thanks!

      Years ago, I remember reading a book on Tesla by Margret Cheney, not related to shotgun Cheney, called: Tesla – Man out of Time. Therein Tesla was adamantly opposed to the 60 cycle per second AC current, stating that it was detrimental to the human physiology.

      In the end, the Free-Marketeers over-ruled that concern.

  6. RavingDave on February 9, 2014 at 9:23 pm

    I’ve experience a number of maladies from EMF, which started in force after the installation of the Smart Meters (which I reference as the Big Brother All Seeing Eye Meter). While the T.V. and smart meter are primary items to avoid, I don’t discount that today’s computer monitors have the same entrainment capacities as the T.V. Anyone know if monitor screens can dampen the effect?

    The link below is to an excellent interview of Patrick Flanagan by Jeff Rense concerning EMF over power lines, et al…, Lilly Wave, Trombly, etc…

    God bless and Godspeed


  7. 3katie3 on February 9, 2014 at 1:13 pm

    Dr. Farrell’s comments about overwhelming and irresistible sudden-onset sleepiness reminded me of this report: ;
    The AI surveillance system, Jake told us, was literally “out of this world”.
    On our last night together, sitting out in the open after a barbecue, at about 2 am, Jake decided to tell me some things he had not previously revealed, surveillance or no surveillance. As he began to speak, he immediately encountered problems, as if trying to force himself through a barrier. Simultaneously, I found I was being put to sleep and could hardly keep my eyes open. We both spotted what was happening, and remarked on it to one another.

    Jake forced himself to keep talking, and I made myself keep listening through a spell of overwhelming dopiness. This episode lasted half an hour or maybe more. We were being forcibly stopped, in real time, from communicating effectively, as a direct and immediate response to our intentions.
    —————– ;

    • Lisa Falour on February 11, 2014 at 1:34 am

      I hope you see my MISSING TIME mini-series on YouTube and tell me what you think. If you type that title and “Lisa Falour” in your YT search box, it ought to pop up. It is dry and just the facts.

      I had a visitor from the States (I live in Europe) for two months in ’10. Apparently, he has some health and other problems, and I paid for him to have medical attention, et c. It was particularly disturbing to see him shut down (like narcolepsy)when being asked to look at something such as an interesting video clip, even under five minutes long, or to listen to something, or remember simple instructions, et c. I think there is and was a lot going on with him and some could be explained, but certain subjects seemed to literally “switch him off.” I did talk to him about this at length on numerous occasions, and he himself did notice the pattern. He seemed to have been “programmed” to give his full attention to quite a few things — often very banal things. This became predictable. I’ve lost touch with him since he returned to the USA, so have not been able to do follow-up, but this was someone I’ve known since the ’80s, though long, long periods of time would pass before I’d actually see him face to face.

      I would really, really welcome your feedback on my MISSING TIME mini-series. It seemed sinister and utterly planned and controlled — by whom, I do not know. My spouse was devastated by the experience, and physical evidence was present. I can barely describe it without sounding like a crazy person, what happened to us in ’00 on a visit to the States. This took place less than a mile away from Otis AFB, which was known only as “the Otis Installation” among locals at the time, and it did not even appear on most maps. I was able to talk to some of the neighbors and they had grown pretty accustomed to high weirdness in those parts. I feel angry — as though we were invaded and used as unwilling guinea pigs. I suppose our experience falls into the “milabs” type of thing. Again, I look forward to your input if you care to give any.

    • Vader_Etro on February 11, 2014 at 11:18 am

      Thanks, 3katie3, for the link – but especially for the specific section quoted.

      Just look at all the comments regarding this post! All pretty decent, too.

  8. LSM on February 9, 2014 at 6:48 am

    my following comment is truly grasping at straws but I find it rather curious (just quoting my dear Russian co-worker from Kazakhstan) if, according to her testimonies, the Russian intelligentsia were all re-located to Kazakhstan (under the cover story of being ‘banned’ from Moscow or wherever they previously were) then I have to question why narcolepsy is (supposedly) so prevalent in Kazakhstan?- am just wondrin’…


  9. LSM on February 9, 2014 at 6:24 am

    anyone who is at all controversial (bucking the system) whether the host of a website, author of a book or highly insightful (seeing through the system) commentator on a controversial website (we’re all being monitored, folks) is subject to some sort of attack, whether it be verbal or electromagnetic waves or whatever-

    I remember awhile back listening to an interview with Dr. Judy Wood where she sounded a bit “tippled” (maybe she was- maybe not)- I posted my thoughts about this on this forum and Dr. Farrell replied (paraphrase) he wasn’t sure what was happening to her but suspected “something” (obviously alluding to something other than alcohol, whatever that might have been)-

    I don’t have the answer to this- all I know is my work-load increases daily (hence my increased tiredness), my co-workers continue to become more petty/irritable, the long-term (or short) planing by my employers continues to be increasingly completely irrational and chemtrailing is ratcheting up more than ever-

    maybe chemtrails are the answer; different people react differently to different substances; again, I don’t have the definitive answer- am just throwing out thoughts-

    peace and health to all-

    Larry in Germany

  10. Ethan on February 9, 2014 at 5:37 am

    Have any of you perhaps, for one reason or another, been keeping track of blood sugar levels?

    I suspect that this is one possible cause given how food is probably making blood sugar levels swing up and down way more than it used to in the past.

    This can be because of more sugar and/or alternatives being added to food, or ideas like e.g. products like wheat not being the same wheat anymore as a few decades ago. See e.g. the work of Dr. William Davis “Wheat Belly”

    • Lisa Falour on February 11, 2014 at 1:43 am

      I’ve lived outside the USA for 20 years now and have always had various health problems and limitations. I’ve had to take charge and do a lot of research myself in order to work with professionals here in Europe to sort things out and improve them for myself here in Europe. I did note a huge change when I got away from the media onslaught, gadgets, processed foods, and various other things which had been normal to me in the US. To a huge extent this is absolutely normal, but at this point, and I’m 56 now so not young but not elderly yet, I notice right away when I eat foods to which I am intolerant (understandable) but also feel quite unwell on many levels if I eat highly processed foods, dyes, chemicals, additives, use toiletries, interact with gadgets, wear certain things (synthetics for example) and on and on. Even reducing my exposure to petroleum products such as plastics has had a positive impact. I don’t need prescription drugs much, despite some serious DISABILITIES, and respond well to homeopathic treatments. I’ve been certified sane again and again, on two continents at this point.

      Funny you should ask about blood sugar levels. My spouse, who is French and ten years my junior, was having trouble with this about 15 years ago and it took awhile to control — an improvement in diet and lifestyle was the key. Due to my health concerns, I get blood work done at least once per season. Our improved conditions (to the extent possible) have largely been due to his doing the shopping for organic, locally grown, seasonal products to eat, and me cooking “pretty much from scratch” at least once daily, even when I am working full-time and even working more than one job (he works full-time, also). What is encouraging is how this is actually a money-saver. The wheatbelly stuff is indeed interesting — and I am gluten intolerant, so avoid it anyway, but if I understand correctly, up to 40% of the population are also gluten-intolerant — it isn’t rare at all.

      My best regards to you.

  11. DanaThomas on February 9, 2014 at 5:33 am

    Years ago I discovered that the use of a small Tesla air ionizer will prevent “computer-sleepiness”.
    Nowadays, as many have observed, we also have to monitor for exposure to various EM sources and take the appropriate measures…

  12. MQ on February 9, 2014 at 1:00 am

    I’d suggest monitoring your space for various EM frequencies. We have a tri-field meter and sometimes at 2am you can see some weird spikes. Not consistent. BTW, I don’t have any sudden, uncontrollable urge to sleep. Likewise no insomnia.
    For anyone experiencing unusual/unwanted symptoms, you’ll have to put on your Scientist hat and document, document, document regularly to see what patterns develop. For some, it really might be diet related. My spouse used to nearly pass out after eating high carb meals. Once that was removed, not an issue.

    • LSM on February 9, 2014 at 7:58 am

      Hi MQ,

      “I’d suggest monitoring your space for various EM frequencies”- already had it done by a former co-worker coming into my home using a Geiger Counter type of device to measure the rays of cordless telephones (well, any cordless technology) and this device didn’t quit screaming for one second- even when I unplugged my cordless land line phone the contraption continued to go berserk measuring all the electro- smog in the neighborhood to which we’re all being subjected-

      yet another former co-worker said 8 yrs. ago due to the testimonies from a close friend of his working in the cell phone industry: the tested results of long-term, excessive use of cell phones (most use cell phones excessively- it’s part of the addiction) are absolutely horrific- so maybe the Email fwd./photo going around the net awhile ago showing a turned-on cell phone next to an egg eventually frying the egg was actually the truth-

      then came the de-bunking fwds: the article was a ‘hoax’- really?-am not convinced-

      be well-


      • Lisa Falour on February 11, 2014 at 2:02 am

        In the region of France in which I live, a département which is densely populated, the excellent médiathèque (library) system decided already several years ago not to permit wifi at all in any of their facilities. They had a lot of employees out sick. I knew one — not a malingerer. He loved his work and it impacted him negatively to be on measly disability pay for over a year. He was glad to get back to work, and the library system seems to no longer have valued employees with those health problems anymore since the wifi was banned.

        People who use portable phones are crazy. It has been known even since the late ’70s the negative effects of that type of technology, and was a matter of public record in the USA by the ’80s. I lived in NYC, and we had parts of the city so full of “stuff,” even carrying a tape in your Walkman could get it erased, and messengers for the big ad agencies were forbidden to use the cheap subways — they were required to use only certain methods for transporting the precious video and audio tapes — above-ground and protected in special carriers!

        • Joseph P. Farrell on February 11, 2014 at 4:52 am

          Except I do NOT use any cellphone at all.

          • Robert Barricklow on February 11, 2014 at 8:00 am


  13. emlong on February 8, 2014 at 11:36 pm

    How many of your live and work near wireless routers?

  14. Larry Lane on February 8, 2014 at 11:30 pm

    Yes, I have been experiencing the same thing and I am always reading something that is exposing something about the government or something along those lines

  15. duncan mckean on February 8, 2014 at 9:14 pm

    One more thing about the popping in the head.and a ringing once in a while.really don’t think this is self induced contrived reality rooted in a suggestion ,i observed it keenly before you brought this up.thanks again.. anyone else?

    • Lisa Falour on February 11, 2014 at 2:04 am

      My spouse has this and it also includes some vertigo. It turned out to be a potassium deficiency, but he has, in fact, also become legally deaf in the right ear due to his work. I think there are many things at play here …

  16. duncan mckean on February 8, 2014 at 9:07 pm

    Count me in .I am some what of an insomniac .at my desk fully aware .waking a few minutes later; sitting head up straight up saying wooow something is shifting? .timed released melatonin ??? is this an age thing?all within the last 8 months or so.thanks doc!! .a little validation .

  17. DChurchy1 on February 8, 2014 at 7:33 pm

    I have been having this problem for about a month now and just passed it off as part of my regular illness, even though I had not had this symptom in years. Yes – sudden onset and irresistable.

  18. ElaineJune1934 on February 8, 2014 at 7:01 pm

    Boy, I have just the opposite problem: insomnia. Most nights I get to sleep right away, but them, wake up after 3 or 4 hours and then can’t get back to sleep. So I lie there for hours and hours thinking, thinking, thinking.

    But some other nights I can’t get to sleep right away and lie there in bed for hours thinking and am unable to sleep. It seems my mind is active with high electric hurz. I am unable to control it no matter what I do. I have taken numerous supplements, such as melatonin, but nothing helps. It is miserable.

    Most nights, I usually get 3 – 4 hours of sleep. But am lucky if I get 6 or 7, which is unusual.

    This may be a repeat entry because I looked for my other statement on this subject, but it was not there, so I thought maybe I had not clicked on “Post Comment”. Hence, this 2nd entry of my problem.

    Anyone who can sleep is very lucky!!!

    • basta on February 9, 2014 at 4:37 am

      Hi Elaine,
      The root of insomnia is usually diet. You may have a food sensitivity you aren’t aware of, or simply are eating too many carbs and sugars. I was also an insomniac and had my brain endlessly racing and had many sleeples nights until I realized I was addicted to wheat-based foods and sugars and cut them out of my diet. It’s also recommended not to eat dinner too late and to avoid computers at night.

      Afer a groggy 4-5 day adjustment period that feels like the flu, your body resests and your mind calms down and you sleep normally. These days I sleep and feel much better. Hope this helps!

      • ElaineJune1934 on February 9, 2014 at 7:32 pm

        Hi Basta,

        Thank you for your advice. Sugars I eat very few and know about carbs, so also eat very few of them also. I think my problem is electrical high brain wave frequency of 13-35 Hertz, which is normal activity during day. To be able to sleep the brain needs to wave at lower, 3-5 Hertz frequency. I don’t know what is keeping my brain at so high frequency.


    • Lisa Falour on February 11, 2014 at 2:12 am

      If I spend evenings exposed to light, such as a computer monitor or even bright interior lights, I have a hard time with sleep. I’ve taken to drinking plain brewed tilleuil, a French “tissane” a lot after 6 pm. I think it is “silver linden” in English. (It is “lime-tree” in old British English, yet is not a citrus tree by any means.) Many traditional French farmhouses have one of these trees in the yard, as the blossoms are pleasant, the tea is healthy for all and you cannot OD on it, unlike some other herbal remedies, the wood is valuable, the trees need no care and can thrive in poor soil and little water, and they grow slowly and live a long time, providing shade. (They are used a lot as street trees in commercial and industrial parks in France — easy keepers.) Try drinking a glass of distilled water daily, and exercise should be early in the day. I’ve found a couple of raw quail eggs in the morning beneficial, hemp oil and organic horse milk every couple of months. We are all different, however. I did have severe sleep apnea, do have it, non-obstructive type, and it took years to get diagnosed and treated. What a relief! Many problems such as obesity, mood lows, somnolence, bone pain, cholesterol, and rotten nights cleared up in a fairly short period of time. I’ve taught myself a few “counting sheep” games, get up and move around the home if I cannot sleep within 30 minutes, and funnily, I keep a little book of French Impressionist works by the bedside — there is almost no text and the pages are small. I have never gotten through that book in one reading without getting unconscious, ha ha ha! (One of the counting sheep games is to go food shopping in my mind, actually seeing a store I know, recalling which items are where, what the prices are, in which order I will buy them, what I actually need, and if it is in the budget or not. This not only knocks me out, it makes for organized errands and frugality.)

  19. ElaineJune1934 on February 8, 2014 at 6:52 pm

    Boy!!! I have just the opposite problem: insomnia. I am lucky if I get 6 hours of sleep at night. Usually I get only 3 or 4. Usually, I fall asleep easily, but then a couple of hours later, I wake up and then can’t get back to sleep. I lie there for hours with my mind over-active. It is miserable.

    Some nights I can’t even get to sleep when I get into bed, but lie there for hours, thinking, thinking, thinking. Something is making my mind register a high electric hrz, and I can’t get it to slow down enough to get to sleep.

    • Lisa Falour on February 11, 2014 at 2:15 am

      Try the Kniepp Method. Cold to tepid baths, showers or spot treatments, wet hair daily and never a blow dryer, and other things. Huge boost to the immune system, sleep, mood. Walk barefoot in cold water in streams or on damp grass. (Have a tobacco chew at seasons’s end to purge parasites taken in via the feet.) This method has been covered in Germany for almost a century and it’s being used in France now, too.

  20. Frank Stankus on February 8, 2014 at 5:05 pm

    I thought perhaps that my age — I’m 65 — was the cause of what I have come to refer to as being “catastrophically tired.” I found that regular visits to the gym helped but then bouts of this affliction recurred nonetheless. I am fortunate in that I work from home so my work don’t suffer greatly, and my family is now used to finding me slumped over the keyboard, computer mouse in hand, or lying down on the couch asleep in the living room in the middle of the day. It started about two years ago, and has come and gone. And I knew it was a little odd when something that I was eagerly looking forward to, like a vidchat , was not enough to keep me awake.

    • Bob Sabin on February 10, 2014 at 6:57 pm

      i’m with Frank. I have exactly the same problem: I am 65 and attributed my general great weariness to age the various burdens of life. Until two years ago I had great energy and enthusiasm, and now I feel (very) weary indifference. The change was sudden. I have wondered about chemtrails, diet/blood sugar, exercise as well.

      However, in the last two weeks I have been taking vitamin D-3 (1000mg) in combination with calcium/magnesium/ vitamin K, an have experienced a significant increase in mental and physical energy.

      Most of us don’t get outside enough.


  21. Robert Barricklow on February 8, 2014 at 4:46 pm
    Click Dennis Cimino
    It’s Radiation from Fukushima

    • amunaor on February 8, 2014 at 6:34 pm

      These are trickle-down gifts from the, so called, ‘professional’ high priests of Scientism.

      If you’ll remember, just before the ignition of the first atom bomb, in complete disregard of concerns that such an act might set off a depleting chain reaction within the atmosphere, these brute minds did it anyway.

      During initial phases of experimenting with the HAARP ionospheric heater, this same group of brick heads disregarded, and continue to disregard, possibilities that inducing such enormous gigawatts of energy to interface with the ionosphere could very possibly create a breach into which enormous amounts of runaway solar radiation could blast through the ionospheric shield. Even though grave uncertainties were raised, the response was that, “we’re just going to tickle the ionosphere a little bit to see what happens.”

      Fukushima, Spraying, in combination with Microwave cell towers and HAARP steering currents, not to mention the Pharmaceutical Industries injection of Prozac, Haldol, Zoloft, Paxil… name just a few red-hot sellers – showing up in waste treatment, one need not be a rocket scientist to discern the resulting consequences of the human petri-dish as it boils over onto the floor as a quivering gelatinous mass.

      Oh……..the wonders of science….especially brain-dead science.

      Gonna hold my nose a watch a bit of NBC version of the games

      • Robert Barricklow on February 9, 2014 at 2:55 pm

        Suppose for a moment that we are savages being slaughtered by the Big Squeeze we regard as “known” sciences(today’s Modern form of Gods). And suppose some natives from a breakaway island, had a way around these God-Like destructive forces. Would that be …the “magic” Arthur C Clarke spoke of? For it would seem, that there is a Shakespearean tragedy/farce being played in parallel, a method to “they’re” sinister madness. The trick is to “see” beyond the illusion, behind the curtain of the wizard. To my mind’s eye; behind the curtain they are not Gods, they are killers.

        • amunaor on February 11, 2014 at 1:41 pm

          The puffed up egos, we’re considering here, incite the pathology to bloom several villainous magnitudes greater than what we’ve witnessed in bygone times…WWII.

          Their scientism demands their voice is absolute and that it will be herd and manifest in its’ hearing; like an incorrigible, myopically determined child, they pound the podium with a shoe of authority.

          People somehow think of science as some sort of unimpeachable bible. Parade a person wearing a white lab coat in front of the camera and everyone will blindly follow the dogma.

          • Robert Barricklow on February 11, 2014 at 2:49 pm

            Indeed. First he or she must bow to the God of Profit and worship allegiances to the dynamic crime fighting duo: Supply & Demand In fact the Chairman of the FED should dress an a blacked-robed lab suit, holding the sacred charts that demand severe austerity wages – for any and all labors. Except, of course, if they are in the Holier-Than-Thou Fed’s economic book of life.
            (Other versions may very in the respective globalized vassal territories of BIS Central Banking conglomerates and/or subsidiaries).

  22. MattB on February 8, 2014 at 3:53 pm

    I discovered Dr Farrell’s material quite a few years ago and purchased everything he had published (except for his work ‘Two Europes’ as it isn’t available in a Mac download). Every time i sat down to read them i was hit with a sudden urge to sleep. My children and wife thought it was hilarious-except for the fact that it never happens when i read other works (I read a lot being a High School History teacher and M.Litt student).

    Originally I thought it was just a lack of sleep-but it still happens. I’m 37 years old, fit and getting a reasonable level of sleep. I don’t have narcolepsy in my family. Reason tells me it’s just fatigue. like Enlil I live in Australia and it is bloody hot all the time. I also work on a laptop a lot. My students unfortunately use laptops a lot as well-all have chronic day fatigue of some kind and at some point (yes teenagers do that, but this has accelerated as a phenomenon over the last 10 years).

  23. emlong on February 8, 2014 at 2:37 pm

    These can also be the symptoms of electrostress. Kazakhstan may be adding cell phone towers, radar installations, or whatever enough to start causing problems like this.

    Orgonite can be a big help:

  24. marcos toledo on February 8, 2014 at 2:16 pm

    It has happen to me but usually when I am watching television. This condition can last from a few minutes like this morning to half to three quarter of a hour. Sometimes so deep that I start dreaming at times or I am half awake. I put down to I go to bed late after reading my e-mail. It rarely happens when I at the computer and the television on at the same time. Usually I have only and I am watching the television or a show on Hulu when I fall a sleep this is a interesting under the radar topic thanks for bring it up.

  25. amunaor on February 8, 2014 at 1:44 pm

    It’s called ‘Spraying’ the little people. AKA: ChemTrails.

    Ex-Military, Geo-engineering Whistle-blower, Kristen Meghan explains:

    There’s another, recent YouTube post on this. Do a search on:

    Climate Engineering Weather Warfare, and the Collapse of Civilization

    • amunaor on February 8, 2014 at 2:24 pm

      Here’s the other Youtube link from

      Quite an eye-opener!

      • Robert Barricklow on February 8, 2014 at 2:47 pm

        Your right!
        Opens you eyes …Big Time!

    • Robert Barricklow on February 8, 2014 at 2:37 pm

      Just watched this and it was very good.
      I see there’s another, so I’m checking that one too.
      Thanks amunaor for posting these.

  26. DownunderET on February 8, 2014 at 1:16 pm

    Looks like I’m the odd one out, I have never had such symptoms and I’m 64 years old. Anybody feeling sleepy while driving is a danger signal. I wouldn’t put it past the Dr. Strangelove’ of this world to come up with some sort of mass sleeping pill, I just wonder what the purpose of it all is?

  27. Robert Barricklow on February 8, 2014 at 12:32 pm

    We are geniuses at connecting the dots. But getting the right connection? And there are too many suspects; and then there’s the combination of “waves” or “frequencies” or “drugs”; that akin to salt, can be deadly separated, or deadly when combined? So, at the table are too many suspects. Throw in the corrupted doctors & scientists trying to play three card monte on the truth. What we have a feast of deceptions. They will call it mono, or some other mumbo-jumbo. Our modern medicine has evolved into a dark continent in and of itself, competing with voodoo witch doctors. But, in good consciousness, I shouldn’t impugn the reputation of said voodoo practices with those our so-called modern day medical practices.
    My sister-in-law has just written of getting 14 hours of sleep and other symptoms, that are getting to be her norm. She’s going to her witch doctor, …oops! it’s even worse than I thought – her modern day medicine doctor.

  28. Arne Saknussemm on February 8, 2014 at 12:02 pm

    Here’s an article on how the electromagnetic waves may be being targeted –

  29. basta on February 8, 2014 at 11:49 am

    I am very sensitive to EM and wifi (that’s an innocuous name for microwaves, btw) and live in a city apartment where my phone shows 15-18 active wifi hotspots at any given time. It disturbs my sleep and I am always amazed at how deeply and soundly I sleep when in the country, with perhaps one wifi hotspot available. My apartment is quiet so it’s not noise, and I’m usually a pretty early riser.

    That said, I haven’t experienced anything like you’ve described or know of anyone who has mentioned this to me. I’d read the article and found it very curious, and my original thought was a collective unconscious phenomenon. I may have to revise my thinking now.

  30. oldandtired on February 8, 2014 at 11:23 am

    I thought it was just me. I have been dog tired for awhile even to the point of falling out while driving. It usually happens at the computer or while reading. I can’t even enjoy a good book anymore!

  31. MizGreen on February 8, 2014 at 10:48 am

    Oh hell yeah! Ramura’s comment hits the nail on the head for me –

    “It comes on suddenly and forcefully. I cannot resist the urge of “dropping under.” I usually “wake” up about 10 minutes later, wondering “what happened there?” ”

    Also, for me, I often wake up from these sudden naps with a wildly racing pulse…why, I don’t know (no racy dreams I can recall :)). I’m in my sixties, but I’m reasonably active. I’ve generally attributed it to blood sugar ups and downs — certainly our increasingly degraded food supply is contributing to the problem. But it seems like something even beyond that, like Dorothy in the poppy fields….zzzzzzz

  32. loisg on February 8, 2014 at 10:26 am

    I’ve been experiencing the same thing, but I never considered that it could be something like you suggest. It can be pretty overwhelming when it happens. Are you keeping any tabs on the location of the replies you’ve received? Or would that even make any difference for something like this?

  33. justawhoaman on February 8, 2014 at 10:08 am

    Hmmmmmmm. I too am retired but am in the middle of a bunch of negotiations and business planning which cause me disrupted sleep so I have been assuming that the nodding off was more related to the phenomenon of simply being tired. I live in a VERY rural setting, no high power anything, but within the last month, I found myself falling asleep at the computer while typing (!) or reading on line. This has never happened before.

    If you had not mentioned this here, I would have thought it was my own unique situation. Like the others, I will start paying more attention and get back to you on this subject.

  34. jdcomegys on February 8, 2014 at 9:16 am

    Sleep Apnea. In addition to the possibility of narcolepsy, you may profitably consider Sleep Apnea. This is far more common, more easily diagnosed and treated, and the symptoms you describe are similar or identical.

  35. Margaret on February 8, 2014 at 8:15 am

    Yes, I recognized what you were describing during the vidchat. For me it happens while reading, listening to an interview (such as mp3 or youtube) or being at the computer, i.e. when mental activity seems to be at a certain low, focused level. I get strong urges followed by short, very heavy, deep sleep. Being outside the city, I am not near open power lines or cell towers. I spend most of my time in my home office/study with all the electronic devices and wifi so it’s hard to pinpoint a cause, or an onset, except to say that it’s unusual, has begun recently, and happens only occasionally. Enlil has a good idea to keep a log and compare notes.

    • DanaThomas on February 8, 2014 at 12:01 pm

      Listen to some of the Byte Show interviews archive and you will not want to sleep 🙂

      • Margaret on February 10, 2014 at 12:38 am

        Excellent advice and true enough Dana, I don’t plan to … but … it happens and then I have to rewind to where I nodded off and resume. Sometimes even when I’m taking notes. Sleep apnea … now that is a possibility as I sometimes wake up with a very dry mouth. Smart meters are going to be the most harmful. Opt out if you can!

  36. Ramura on February 8, 2014 at 7:07 am

    As I emailed you right after your Member VidChat, in which you mentioned this, I, too, had been experiencing this for about a month or more prior to hearing your experience. I can’t blame extreme tiredness, as I am now “retired,” (no pun intended) and take frequent naps, whenever I want!

    I experienced it when at the computer screen or reading, but that is how I spend the bulk of my time. I am not out on the road a lot, so haven’t had any problems in that arena.

    It comes on suddenly and forcefully. I cannot resist the urge of “dropping under.” I usually “wake” up about 10 minutes later, wondering “what happened there?”

    I DO have power lines about 20-feet from the room I am in, but no longer live in a dense urban setting (I used to live in San Francisco, between six celltowers within 1/2 mile). But I didn’t have the problem there, but only recently.

    Also, I haven’t had it happen since you mentioned it a couple of weeks ago. But now I am paying attention…

  37. QuietRiot on February 8, 2014 at 6:49 am

    yep… started happening this winter…

  38. p on February 8, 2014 at 6:32 am

    Thought I was just getting old..

  39. Enlil's a Dog on February 8, 2014 at 5:40 am

    Like yourself, it happens to me occasionally and usually at the computer or whilst reading. I have put this down to a combination of perhaps both physical and mental tiredness. We are in the middle of a very hot summer here in Australia at the moment, and as I type at 23.40 here in Melbourne on a Saturday evening it is still around 30 degrees celsius outside 🙁 It is only natural that such temperatures can lead to fatigue.

    The phenomenon does not happen to me regularly but it does happen. From now on I might start taking notes of when and for how long it does occur and perhaps you can catalogue these results from myself and anyone else here on the site whom wishes to share their information with you?

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