Professor says we’re all going mad

Hi Tap, I hope that you don’t mind me emailing you

just wanted to forward on an email i sent to a certain

professor… C.Pritchard who recently wrote a report 

about the huge rise in dementia that we are currently

of course the report said nothing about the
aluminium being sprayed over our heads daily.

needless to say, i didn’t get a reply…

thanks for the blog, it helps keep me sane…
all the best, danya

Dear Sir

I read a review of your report on the rise in dementia.

I don’t know if you’re aware that we are being sprayed daily with aluminium, barium and strontium, via a daily dose of chemtrails.

Surely this would account for a large increase in dementia and neurological diseases, and also explain why the government forecasted a large increase in Alzheimer’s disease?

I must assume that either you don’t look up at the sky or you’re being funded by some dubious sources.

Yours sincerely, D.Maarfia
TAP – I would suggest people filter water properly with an installation costing about £1300, plus filter change each six months costing about £200 – which goes down to half a micron.  That takes all toxic metals out of the water you drink, cook with and bathe in.  Chemtrails end up in water.  Put a hat and coat on even for very low intensity rainfall.
Cooking pots made from titanium steel, which has no taste are better than stainless steel, which is better than aluminium.
The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.

6 Responses to “Professor says we’re all going mad”

  1. Road_Hog says:

    For those that don’t have £1300 to spare but would like to filter their water, I suggest the following.

    It’s £150 at the moment. It only filters your drinking/cooking/boiling water, by means of a spur tap to the cold water line, which then fills a plastic tank, that feeds through a separate sink tap.

    If you watch the video on the page of how to install it, you understand how it works.

    Not as good as a £1300 system, but then if you don’t have £1300, it’s still worthwhile at £150 inc VAT * delivery.

    PS I have no connection with this company.

  2. Anonymous says:

    has anyone come forward to verify that they have loaded up these metals for chemtrails to be administered to to the air?

  3. Dan says:

    A couple of points to note here. Firstly, the “link” to Alzheimer’s disease and aluminium is bogus. This was a product of the very early results from post-mortem brain research; not many people donate their bodies to medical research, and fewer still had the requisite Alzheimer’s disease diagnosed before death and died as that study was running. The very first brain studied had aluminium deposits in it as well as abnormal protein plaques; this got reported as preliminary research.

    Unfortunately the world media has the attention span of a butterfly, and the link of aluminium to Alzheimer’s became “something everybody knows”; subsequent research by the medical researchers comprehensively disproved this association.

    Secondly, if you honestly think a mechanical filter will reduce dissolved metals in water, you truly are going bonkers! Dissolved metallic ions sail straight through mechanical filters; if you want to purify water properly, you need much, much better systems.

    A Milli-Q water purifier will do the job, and normally needs glass-distilled water as an input feed, after which massive pressure forces water (but nothing else) through an osmotic filter. The purity can then be determined by the electrical resistance of the water. However, you really do need to purify the input to such a machine; back when I was an active researcher at a research station in Hertfordshire, I ended up buying in HPLC-grade purified water from Rathburn Chemicals; the water I used therefore travelled 400-odd miles from Northumberland to get to me!

    The reason for such waste was simple: anywhere in Herts gets its water from chalk aquifers, so the water is loaded with calcium carbonate and associated minerals, which makes doing experimental work with it a nightmare.

    Tap water is equally bad for biology; it varies a lot over time, and of course has chlorine in it. Chlorine can be removed by bubbling air through tap water for a day or so, but the solute mix remains problematical and variable. Much better to use one of the recipes for Artificial Tap Water (yes, it exists; it was developed by a fellow in Newcastle fifty-odd years ago to make up for the notoriously bad Newcastle tap water).

  4. Anonymous says:

    The regulatory agencies of the United States and Canada have placed aluminum on priority lists for research designed to fill data gaps relating to neurotoxicity. This is to create a factual basis for the establishment of health standards for drinking water. In this review, we consider evidence for a significant role for aluminum in AD. Aluminum has been implicated as a potential risk factor in Alzheimer’s Disease (AD) and for elderly cognitive impairment by epidemiology studies of drinking water and a food study. Most people experience aluminum brain overload in the aging process. Aluminum levels over 20 times higher than those of a middle-aged group were found in a brain autopsy study of elderly persons, roughly correlating over the age period with densities of senile plaques and neurofibrillary tangles. Persons with AD have been found to experience increased absorption of aluminum and higher blood levels. More controversially, the majority of brain studies also show elevated aluminum levels, though there is disagreement over location of metal buildup. Clinical intervention to lower brain aluminum by chelation has slowed the progression of AD.

  5. Tapestry says:

    Sweating is more effective and cheaper than chelation for many people. Get into that sauna and sweat, but shower it off as sweat reabsorbs unless showered off every ten minutes.

  6. Anonymous says:

    Anon 1.07, to get upto speed, use the Tap archive, top right of page.

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