By Don Croft <firstname.lastname@example.org>
November 22, 2004
Firstly, thanks for fighting the good fight and disseminating
information that inspires and empowers others to do the same!
I'm writing because of a little problem that came to light
yesterday morning, namely the insertion of my co-workers and myself into
the belly of a beast. I work at the University of *** which, perhaps unsurprisingly,
is involved in a major installation of cell phone towers -- in order to
"improve cell phone coverage," of course. I work in a relatively
small -- maybe 2,000-3,000 square feet -- one story building. Earlier this
week, I noticed workmen doing something in the attic. Yesterday morning,
we were all convened for a meeting at which various campus functionaries,
including the Radiation Safety Officer, told us that a cell phone microwave
transmitting station and antenna had been installed in our attic and on
our roof, but that we have nothing to worry about because all is well. They
painted so rosy a picture that many of my co-workers seemed to believe this
might actually represent a health enhancement, while my yahoo Republican
boss made hilarious jokes about how we would all have to now wear tinfoil-lined
Some of us, however, questioned the benefits of this installation.
I asked the Safety Officer to send me relevant information via email. He
complied, sending me a humongous link to all sorts of government disinformation,
and also the attached PDF file which deals with specifics of the beast above
our heads. We were told that this is a new type of transmitter, which we
are lucky to get. It's "free of charge," no less, since the companies
involved have graciously "donated" it. It supposedly links up
with the major giant cell phone towers on other parts of the campus to provide
"improved coverage" of our area.
I'm writing to you both to make you aware of this "new"
type of device (in case you don't already know about it) which can be, and
is, apparently installed inside buildings, and also to ask your advice on
what to do about it (short of arson, which is tempting). I should tell you
that I have had a couple of tower busters in my workspace for quite awhile.
Should these be sufficient to deal with the problem, or is there something
else I should do?
I am not electronically inclined or savvy. I wonder if you
could provide a brief clarification regarding whether it is the sheer electrical
wattage of these towers which is dangerous, or if there are other less well-defined
and more anomalous effects that we need to be concerned with and disable.
Anyhow, whatever advice you could provide would be most appreciated.
I know I don't need to tell you to keep up the good work, but I will anyway!
I'm sure that a single TB, anywhere in the building, is adequate
to disable what they stuck in the attic. If you feel particularly crummy
after it's installed, just toss another one out in the bushes.
What nobody in that lecture, even the electronics wonks, likely
even considered is that cell reception was perfect before these towers were
put up 8)
The cell transmitters require very little power and they can
be stuck on the corner of a building, on a phone pole, etc. They never did
need to be fortified to withstand a mortar assault, nor did they require
massive cables coming up from unerground or from the reinforced concrete
bunkers within barbed wire enclosures which house a massive generator for
each modest tower ;-)
You really ought to get around and gift the entire campus.
That University is very, very well known for doing CIA skunkwork and I'm
betting that there's more underground there than on the surface and it's
got nothing to do with rosy-cheeked college kids.
A half dozen earthpipes would be a nice start. Do them around
the perimeter when nobody's peeking.
Pay attention to how you feel and how others are behaving,
both before and after your gifting extravaganza. The only way to maintain
an interest in this is to gather one's own confirmations. Also, pay attention
to the sky a lot, okay?
All information posted on this web site is
the opinion of the author and is provided for educational purposes only.
It is not to be construed as medical advice. Only a licensed medical doctor
can legally offer medical advice in the United States. Consult the healer
of your choice for medical care and advice.