Tuesday, August 19, 2014


Watch as this baby desperately searches for his mother's nipple. Notice that there is an entire group of babies here who are being ritually medically tortured through swaddling. Unable to move their arms, legs, torso, or any part of their body besides their head, unable to smell the scent of their mother or hear her heartbeat or feel her touch, these children will be permanently brain damaged from the lack of sensory stimulation they experience early in life. And it goes without saying that there is no bonding possible for these innocent babies either -- a condition the dark forces strive to create so that we will remain a mutant, mostly brain-dead, slave race.

And we wonder why we use such a small portion of our brain potential!!!! IT IS BECAUSE WE ARE BRAIN DAMAGED!

"...The effects of swaddling upon every human born during the past ten millennia were catastrophic. Besides having "the pressure force blood to their heads and make their little faces purple," besides "crushing his breast and ribs" and "compressing the flesh almost to gangrene, the circulation nearly arrested,"268 swaddled infants were severely withdrawn, listless and physically retarded in the onset of walking, which often didn't begin until from two to five years of age (see my table of historical ages of first walking).269 The effects of swaddling on all adults' emotional lives is even more profound. Because of the lack of warmth and holding, there is a lifelong deficit in oxytocin and oversupply of cortisol, the stress hormone, resulting in a lifetime of rage and anxiety states.270 Even rats lose neurons in the hippocampus and orbital frontal lobes when tied up like human infants were, producing depletions in serotonin, norepinephrine and dopamine, exacerbated aggressive behavior and a severe decrease in social capabilities.271 In the next chapter we will discuss the enormous transformation produced in Western science, politics and culture by the ending of wetnursing and swaddling and the evolution of parental love during the modern period. .."
Lloyd DeMause, The Emotional Life of Nations, Chapter 8 - http://www.psychohistory.com/htm/eln08_childrearing.html