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originally posted by: beammeupkim
a reply to: hopenotfeariswhatweneed
They do not seem like drug types. Way too wholesome. Farm folk....sometimes outside appearances can be deceiving but I don't think so.???
originally posted by: threeeyesopen
a reply to: beammeupkim
The thing that strikes me is what the son said the trigger was..: "It was a build-up of different, normal every day events, just pressure and it slowly got worse as the days went by," he told reporters.
That's pretty vague isn't it..it's like he's hiding the truth of the matter.
On Monday, Mr and Mrs Tromp and their children Riana, Mitchell and Ella had piled into Ella's Peugeot for a "technology-free" trip to NSW.
Come Thursday four family members had emerged shell-shocked in four separate locations and one was still unaccounted for.
originally posted by: hopenotfeariswhatweneed
a reply to: MysticPearl
That # sounds freaky. That doesn't sound like being chased or coming across anything human.
Dude i love a good scooby doo conspiracy as much as you do.....regardless you are really stretching the veils of reality
Folie à deux (/fɒˈli ə ˈduː/; French pronunciation: [fɔli a dø]; French for "madness of two"), or shared psychosis, is a psychiatric syndrome in which symptoms of a delusional belief and hallucinations are transmitted from one individual to another. The same syndrome shared by more than two people may be called folie à trois, folie à quatre, folie en famille or even folie à plusieurs ("madness of many"). Recent psychiatric classifications refer to the syndrome as shared psychotic disorder (DSM-IV) (297.3) and induced delusional disorder (F.24) in the ICD-10, although the research literature largely uses the original name. This disorder is not in the current DSM (DSM-V). The disorder was first conceptualized in 19th-century French psychiatry by Charles Lasègue and Jean-Pierre Falret and so also known as Lasègue-Falret Syndrome