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Tracking chips/mind control in the brain?? Here we go!

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posted on Apr, 20 2010 @ 09:55 AM
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reply to post by Trudge
 


A "fer instance" in the animal world - dicrocoelium dendriticum, the Lancet liver fluke, at one stage of its existence lives in ants. While in the ant vector, it invades the ant's nervous system and takes over key nerve centers.

The ants will leave their mound in the evening and climb to the tops of tall grass blades, seeking to be eaten by grazing sheep. This is how the fluke crosses back into its main host, the sheep.

Ants wouldn't normally do this, but the flukes actually take over the motor centers and run the ant out to the grass so they can get back into a sheep. It's a complex behavior, but it's all done by one celled animals "pulling the strings" inside the ant.




posted on Apr, 20 2010 @ 04:13 PM
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reply to post by Bedlam
 



Very strange stuff.



posted on Apr, 20 2010 @ 04:58 PM
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Go take a look at the life cycle of toxoplasma.

It has a one-shot reproduction cycle in cats. Once a cat has served as a host, they usually can't do so again due to the cat's immune system. So toxoplasma has to hunt down cats to infect.

It jumps to other hosts to do so, in which it can't reproduce. Like a rat or mouse. Once a rat is infected with toxoplasma, cats become attractive to it. It loses all fear of cats, and seeks them out. The cat eats them, and is infected with the toxoplasma.

It also infects old ladies, and turns a percentage of them into cat ladies, who hoard cats, providing a rich growth medium for it.

There are other parasites and bacteria that do this in animals.

[edit on 20-4-2010 by Bedlam]



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