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When messages are being sent right under your nose.

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posted on Apr, 2 2019 @ 10:32 PM
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When we think of the crazy conspiracy theorist, we are fed the image of some nutjob in a shed with newspapers and red yarn strung all over the place piecing things together nonsensically. Yet we know that messages are sent in publications all of the time. The nature of how this is done drives many people to insanity, looking and looking, seeing things that are not there, trying to see patterns that do not exist.

The interesting part of this is however, there is no pattern. There is no pattern to recognize or drawing of connections from article to article. Yet the messages are sent loud and clear. The idea that the messages are encoded has been seeded in our minds through article after article about it.
(some examples: www.nbcnews.com... www.independent.co.uk...)

However there are other articles that seem to have no rhyme or reason, yet they pop up for what ever reason from time to time. Today I stumbled across one of these articles that is masquerading as an ad, or a PSA. I was wondering if any of you get the same feeling or connection from this article. nypost.com...

I first learned of this style of communication when relating to research about Saudi Arabia and their method of sending out messages to those in the know, and this one ticks all of the boxes.
1. Seemingly interesting premise
2. Meant for general consumption
3. Can be passed off as an add for it's "availability", while never naming a specific brand
4. Presence of words that do not quite fit the language used in the rest of the publication
5. Rather short article that seems to be rather pointless

Now exerts from said article that set my sense off.



The popular nosh was created as a kid-friendly iron supplement. But while the label listed “black food albumin” — translation: blood — as an ingredient, most people didn’t know what they were eating, Munchies reports. Alas, a generation of tots came to love the ubiquitous blood bars, which were cheaper and more accessible than candy. Now, these same Russian adults still have a soft spot for Hematogen — which is why it remains available to this day.


and



In addition to a horde of jumbo-pack options being sold on Amazon, “you can actually go out and buy it right now in New York,” at Russian specialty markets, says culture scholar Anastasia Lakhtikova, author of “Seasoned Socialism: Gender and Food in Late Soviet Everyday Life.”


Now, I could certainly be wrong, but this article comes across as both a warning, and a solution. It is a warning to those who consume blood from possibly nefarious sources, and a solution in giving them an excuse of "it is for making candy!"

But who knows, maybe I am just seeing a phantom.




posted on Apr, 2 2019 @ 11:01 PM
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a reply to: dubiousatworst

In a couple of weeks you'll see the message. During the week of April 14 to April 20 you'll have your chance to interpret the coded message.

If Alex Jones figures it out and broadcasts live giving it away before then....



posted on Apr, 2 2019 @ 11:24 PM
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Yummmmmy, love me some Soylent Green.



posted on Apr, 3 2019 @ 01:02 PM
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Reminds me of A Series of Unfortunate Events S1 E3 where the children go to a movie theater, on the Marque has the movie "The Men in Beige" a reference to men in black. They are literally told that secret messages are actually sent through media...i.e."Zombies in the Snow" movie they are watching, 31 minutes in they are told that a movie is more than a movie. The character Dr. Montgomery uses a decipher device to get the secret messages addressed to him about the children.


Look away, Look away...



posted on Apr, 5 2019 @ 08:05 AM
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I've seen this idea hinted at many times that there are hidden messages in plain site but have never found out exactly how it works and still don't know what an FNORD is. I'm going to make an attempt to try and grasp this.
Here is an interesting video on how to see the FNORDS -


edit on 5-4-2019 by Trucker1 because: (no reason given)



posted on Apr, 5 2019 @ 08:18 AM
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a reply to: dubiousatworst


I saw a product with this ingredient (cows’ blood - supposed supplement for iron and B12 defiencies) just a week or so ago, and I immediately thought wth is this.

Ironic this thread would pop up today 🤔


edit on 5-4-2019 by KTemplar because: Proper English



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