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We have three types of DNA in us, possibly even more. We have our personal DNA. Our paternal DNA, and our Mitichondrial DNA. On top of that we have a copy of the changes of all the DNA that have occurred from every ancestor we ever had back to the beginning of mankind.
If our personal DNA is damaged, we revert back to the paternal DNA. If that is damages also, we revert to Maternal DNA. The copy of changes in genetics makes us who we are, if the dna is changed to a different type it can cause changes both physically and mentally. These changes mean that we may have to adjust our diet when we get older or after a physical stress. The changes are just changes that have to be adjusted to, they can be good or bad.
Now everything I have just said is speculation from observations I have made over my lifetime. I doubt if any of this can be proved. So take this as an interesting Hoax but consider what I have said. This is a work in progress, I am far from completing my hypothesis that cannot be proved.
Don't worry about your friend, when he is off the pain meds, his frequency may rebound back to where it was. He may be a little different though, he will sense he can change it. He may not be able to paint again after he goes back.
reply to post by silo13
I've actually dealt with this my entire life. Around the age of 12 my grandmother told me these were demonic entities and she told me how to get saved as a christian. Didn't matter how hard I tried I could not say the name Jesus, and one night scarred to death in the instant before abduction I conjured up just enough strength to barely whisper the name Jesus, instantly it was over.
I became a Christian and still there are attempts to take me, often there is only a second or 2 to respond, and just saying his name stops it every single time and often dramatically. I always immediately pray for protection if I even suspect something is up.
I had 23 stitches in my leg in January of this year, becuase of a failed abduction surprisingly it looks just like a massive six fingered hand tore my left calf wide open. I opened the door to the back porch around 11pm and bam, I was being dragged on my back by an unseen entity and barely conscious so I said Jesus and I was immediately let go.
They are persistent, it had been a decade or more since their last attempt and this one caught me very much by surprise. When I've been taken I always remembered the first few seconds, then if I had any memory at all of the event they were false implanted memories.
The grays are most likely nephilim hybrids, of human and fallen angel dna, they are used to do the majority of the work and they can be killed, don't even attempt to physically fight a fallen angel you will be killed, but prayer and saying the name Jesus will save you every single time and immediately.
I have a lot of the symptoms of dissociative identity disorder to this day, I consider that a blessing I do not want to remember the pain I endured being surgically opened while awake, paralyzed and with no anesthesia. I remember some of those events, just not the pain. It's common not to know what happened afterwards you are being forced to forget, and I bet that a very large percentage of missing persons globally are murdered by these entities.
Stage 4: Moderate cognitive decline
(Mild or early-stage Alzheimer's disease)
At this point, a careful medical interview should be able to detect clear-cut symptoms in several areas:
Forgetfulness of recent events
Impaired ability to perform challenging mental arithmetic — for example, counting backward from 100 by 7s
Greater difficulty performing complex tasks, such as planning dinner for guests, paying bills or managing finances
Forgetfulness about one's own personal history
Becoming moody or withdrawn, especially in socially or mentally challenging situations
Stage 6: Severe cognitive decline
(Moderately severe or mid-stage Alzheimer's disease)
Memory continues to worsen, personality changes may take place and individuals need extensive help with daily activities. At this stage, individuals may:
Lose awareness of recent experiences as well as of their surroundings
Remember their own name but have difficulty with their personal history
It is difficult to place a person with Alzheimer's in a specific stage as stages may overlap.
Distinguish familiar and unfamiliar faces but have trouble remembering the name of a spouse or caregiver
Need help dressing properly and may, without supervision, make mistakes such as putting pajamas over daytime clothes or shoes on the wrong feet
Experience major changes in sleep patterns — sleeping during the day and becoming restless at night
Need help handling details of toileting (for example, flushing the toilet, wiping or disposing of tissue properly)
Have increasingly frequent trouble controlling their bladder or bowels
Experience major personality and behavioral changes, including suspiciousness and delusions (such as believing that their caregiver is an impostor)or compulsive, repetitive behavior like hand-wringing or tissue shredding
Tend to wander or become lost
Should I say anything to him? Share any ‘abduction’ material? Should I say nothing and just go on being a patient loving friend?
You have to understand, most of these people are not ready to be unplugged. And many of them are so inured, so hopelessly dependent on the system, that they will fight to protect it.
... or look like a freak to anyone especially to those close to him...when HE starts sharing and opening up with you what's in HIS mind, you can start sharing your experiences in direct equal amounts...never more and never less, direct equal amounts...
reply to post by iwilliam
That's a bit puzzling.
You sounded like you sort of disagreed.
Then your suggested wording essentially matched mine in avoiding "Why?"
"Why" tends to feel like someone has a long pointy finger on your sternum with fierce interrogation in their eyes and tone. The degree depends on a lot of factors on the part of the questioner as well as the listener.
As I've noted . . . I'm confident the OP is well able to translate suggested wording into her own words and into words the old man is quite familiar with and comfortable with.
As I said, I found your line of questioning (as proposed) to sound cold, clinical, and interrogative. Even one of those questions (some of them, at least) standing on their own would sound very clinical due to the wording. As I said-- the kind of thing a shrink would ask. "Tell me... what were you feeling, as you painted that?"
That is also an extraordinarily personal question, or could be. Asking one question like that would be bad enough, let alone a series of them-- which really would feel (to me, at least) like an interrogation. And I'd never approach someone who was in a fragile psycho-emotional state like that. Sometimes when a person is in a fragile state, if they feel like they're being "handled"... manipulated, in a fashion, or probed (no pun) then they may be put off, close up, etc.
Regarding the wording my questioning versus your objection to "why": I honestly think your objection to "why" the way you described it is a personal abreaction-- I do not think this is as universal as you make it sound. Sounds like you may have had some negative experiences with the word and you now can't break the association, so they carry some painful emotional weight. Don't get me wrong-- in certain circumstances, used with the wrong inflection / intonation, I could agree with you. But generally speaking? No. On its own it's a neutral word. Especially posed by an understanding friend.
Regarding the wording of my proposed question, I think "I'm curious about your subject matter" is a tricky way of asking "Why did you paint that?" It doesn't ask the question directly so as to not sound confrontational, but rather implies it. The catch here is that the friend is free to interpret that question otherwise, or brush it off, if the "why" of the matter isn't something he wants to address. I think that's the other reason it's more tactful.