Thursday, June 22, 2017

BEWARE FIDGET SPINNERS



Beware the fidget spinners... I have read two stories now about dogs absolutely freaking out in terror when people spin these devices. Because of the canine response, and because I have been doing so much research about ultrasound and its effects, I suspect these devices are emitting ultrasound or some type of frequencies that are harmful. If so, this means that fidget spinners are really torture devices and can be extremely harmful to living things including babies, young children, dogs and other animals that can hear these frequencies. The stories below are very, very telling. And please note the update below, wherein the creator of these devices informs us her inspiration came while in Israel and from her inclination to want to halt Palestinian resistance to Israeli genocide.

Via Sarah Jane O'Connor: "so, something weird just happened~ dennis brought home a fidget spinner from work the other day and it has been sitting on the counter untouched. i picked it up a bit ago and started spinning it with my fingers in the 👌 position. it started going and i was thinking "whats the big deal?" then connor started barking at it and i stopped.

i asked him if something weird just happened...his sudden barking freaked me right out. i set the spinner back on the counter then went on about my business.

a few minutes later i find connor cowering under the bed. i picked him up and cuddled him, then i set him down and picked up the fidget spinner to throw it away. he saw me pick it up and went to run into the bedroom again and i stopped him and showed him i was throwing it away.

he is a touchy dog, he gets freaked out easily, but i have never seen him cower like that esp a few minutes after the fact.

sorry, Denn O'Connor, i tossed that devil's toy."


AND

Via Lynda Walker: "I've never purchased one but my daughter was playing with a friends spinner and my dog went bonkers, I've never seen him freak out like that, even when it stopped moving- we had to remove it. It's interesting you put this up Jeanice."

AND HERE'S ONE MORE PERSON'S EXPERIENCE...

Via Beth Ann Carr: "My eight year old step-son just came home yesterday with two of these after a vacation... the moment I heard it I felt an intense (almost painful) energetic reaction in my solar plexus. I told him immediately and asked him to please not use it around me. (I later found out my partner had the exact same reaction). I just read him this post and we had a talk about paying attention to your body's intelligent communication, how anything that "everyone is doing" should be met with increased discernment and how even though I cannot prevent him from "playing" with it at his other house I hope he chooses to treat himself with love and respect by choosing not to.

Until I read this post, I could not put my finger on why I had such an intense reaction, it makes perfect sense. Thank you"




UPDATE: More interesting news about the fidget spinner which further confirms my suspicions that these devices are weapons. Here this obviously Jewish creator is claiming that the device was invented for "peace," which means the reverse is true -- it has been created to bring harm (Jews are experts at Luciferian reversal). And, it appears those who promote the use of these devices cannot make up their mind what they are really for. Check out the two articles below to see the variations in the alleged reasons for the creation of fidget spinners. Despite all the lies that the Jewish media spew, I will trust the response of dogs, who tell us everything we need to know about these sadistic devices.

Source Article:
Fidget spinner was invented to stop Palestinian kids from throwing rocks at Israelis
https://www.jta.org/2017/05/08/arts-entertainment/fidget-spinner-inventor-was-motivated-to-stop-palestinians-from-throwing-rocks-at-israelis


(JTA) — Do we have Palestinian rock throwers to thank for the fidget spinner?

The inventor of the ubiquitous stress-reducing toy says she came up with the idea during a trip to Israel in the 1980s, during the First Intifada, as a way to distract the “young boys throwing rocks at police officers.”

Catherine Hettinger told CNN Money last week that she first brainstormed the gadget while visiting her sister in the Jewish state and hearing about the clashes between Palestinian youth and Israeli security.

She first considered designing a “soft rock that kids could throw,” according to CNN Money.

“It started as a way of promoting peace,” Hettinger said.

But soon after, upon returning home to Orlando, Florida, Hettinger put together the first fidget spinner — a propeller-like toy that spins around a center bearing.

Hettinger secured a patent for the device in 1997, but sales languished for over a decade, and Hasbro declined to market it. Hettinger did not have the money to pay the $400 fee to renew her patent in 2005.

It was not until last year that the fidget spinner became a sensation, appearing everywhere from office cubicles to elementary school classrooms. Some tout the toy as a stress reliever, but others find them disruptive and distracting.

Source Article:
'Fidget spinners' are all the rage, but some Minnesota schools have had enough
http://www.startribune.com/fidget-spinners-are-all-the-rage-but-some-minnesota-schools-have-had-enough/421014413/


The popularity of fidget spinners is growing so rapidly that some schools have banned them.

Move over bottle-flipping and homemade slime: Minnesota kids have a new obsession. Fidget spinners are the latest craze to hit classrooms, playgrounds and social media. But some schools say the spinning has gotten out of control.

The compact, colorful trinkets are made of plastic or metal and have a ball bearing in the middle, which helps spin the toy's outside weights.

The widely accessible spinners are marketed as an outlet for restless energy, but with so many students spinning, some school administrators are finding the fidgets to be more of a distraction than an aid.

"We found that early on they were a distraction to learning, because kids were pulling them out of their pockets," said John McDonald, assistant principal at Delano Elementary School.

"There is a use for them if they do have a need for them through an IEP, if a fidget helps them to concentrate," McDonald said. "Other than that we have banned them from school."

Fidget tools such as spinners, cubes and putty were originally intended as a one-handed tool to enhance concentration, reduce anxiety and stimulate learning, particularly in people with ADHD and autism who might have a hard time sitting still.

Now, kids across the country (and many adults) are using them as a toy, causing disruptions in school. Many teachers report that students are using class time to do tricks, such as balancing the spinners on pencils or twirling them on their noses.

Trevor Hins was first introduced to fidget spinners as a tool for his 5-year-old daughter, who has autism. Hins, of Farmington, said he hopes his daughter will be able to use a spinner as a technique to "manage some of her stimming."

Although Hins sees the benefit of fidget spinners for his daughter, they have proved to be distracting for his 7-year-old son, who attends an elementary school in Farmington where spinners have been banned, Hins said.

"He doesn't concentrate [on] other things better when using the spinner," Hins said. "He concentrates on the spinner. He [also] loses it or parts of it multiple times a day and then finding it consumes him."

A search for "fidget spinner" on Amazon yields 32,000 results with prices ranging from a few dollars to $460. Places like Walgreens and convenience stores can't keep them stocked. Many kids make their own spinners using parts from skateboard wheels or as projects in school using 3-D printers.

Joe Garritano has created a business out of the fidget spinner craze. His Wayzata-based Steampunk Spinners company has been "growing like crazy," he said.

Garritano's spinners range from $19 and up, and he gets custom requests from avid spinner collectors "who will pay anything."

"People want spinners with their names engraved, special shapes or rare metals," he said. "I work all night and weekend to keep up with production."

There are hundreds of videos on YouTube and Instagram from adults and kids showing their gadgets off and giving trick tutorials.

Some students have started online petitions asking their schools to lift the bans.

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