Thursday, May 23, 2013

Never put salt in your Third Eye

Never put salt in your Third Eye.  (Never put fluoride in your mouth.)

"Halo-gens" are "salt-makers".

Fluoride calcifies the pineal gland; this is the main purpose of water fluoridation.

For those of you out there who "disagree" (not because of genuine opinion but because of programming and unconscious reflex) - you're "fucking morons*."

The Kids in the Hall has become one of my favorite comedy groups - they've even been called "the Canadian Monty Python" - but in the last few months I have come to realize (sadly) that they are probably Satanists.

A few of their sketches have overt references to Satanism, while very many others have hidden meanings and more subtle references to Satanism and/or "the occult," as it is called.

I plan to expand on this idea in future articles.

Not every KITH sketch has a hidden meaning, but chances are, if you feel like you "just don't get it," you don't.

For now, it will suffice to explain just one of their sketches.  I'm spoon-feeding you, people.

CTRL+click to watch in a new tab:
"Never Put Salt In Your Eyes" - The Kids in the Hall

Scott Thompson: "There is a school of thought that fluoridation causes mental retardation..."

None of you deniers out there can deny that Scott really did say this line in the sketch "Never Put Salt In Your Eyes".  Maybe some of you will claim that his line is "not related" to Kevin repeatedly sprinkling salt in his eyes.  But you're making yourselves look like fools.  

This Kids in the Hall sketch could easily be called "the Dr. Strangelove sketch."

You see, skepticism is only healthy to a point.  I recently realized that there are probably millions of people around the country who talk with their psychotherapists (psycho-the-rapists) about conspiracy theories (more so this year than even last year) and many of these "the-rapists" are holding their patients back with their unhealthy skepticism.  Many "health care practitioners" are doing the same thing.

 "I'm no conspiracy theorist..."

[see his article "Are GMOs safe?" for the full version of Chris Kresser's cowardly conspiracy theory cop-out and my lengthy (and unanswered) response in the comments section]

Skepticism can be a good tool, but if it goes too far it can become unhealthy.  Unhealthy skepticism is doubting that you are under attack when there are arrows sticking out of your chest.


Many other articles on this site have already addressed the fluoride issue.  I know you did not read them.

Here are two of those articles:

"Developmental Fluoride Neurotoxicity: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis"

"Fluoride Deposition in the Aged Human Pineal Gland"


*the expression "fucking morons" comes from this KITH sketch:

"God" - The Kids in the Hall


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