Things that make me go “hmmmmm”
aliensandchildren.org::Alien Drawings by Children
This website features a series of drawings made by children who were abducted by aliens for the alien purpose of creating a new race of alien/human hybrids.
The drawings show different aspects of the alien abduction phenomenon and include:
cruel medical procedures performed on children,
children boarding alien spacecraft with other aliens,
children playing with alien/hybrid children so the alien/hybrids can learn how to be human,
children being taken by aliens against their will, and
the types of aliens encountered by the abducted children.
The pictures were drawn by children who successfully resisted the aliens by using a “thought screen helmet” which blocks the telepathic control aliens have over humans.
The helmet is a leather hat lined with eight sheets of Velostat, an electrically conductive plastic used to prevent static electricity damage to electronic components. The girl in this photo has two other cloth hats lined with Velostat which she wears to school.
The Super Flood
by Frank Parchman
Some 5,600 years ago, the body of water we call Puget Sound had an arm that extended 30 miles inland from present-day Elliott Bay in Seattle to a point halfway between Auburn and Sumner. Today, of course, that is the Green River Valley?the narrow, flat suburban land of Kent and Renton and the industrial lowlands of South Seattle. It would be reasonable to think that this change happened gradually, but scientists have determined that most of the long-gone stretch of inland sea was transformed by a single event that created 200 square miles of land in a matter of hours, with waves of mud 20 feet to 600 feet high. Imagine a wall the consistency of wet concrete traveling up to 60 mph. This mudflow destroyed everything in its path, uprooting entire old-growth forests. It hit Puget Sound with such force and with so much material that it flowed underwater for 15 miles, maybe farther. An area of hundreds of square miles was covered with mud and debris up to 350 feet deep.
Note: this is part of an article written by “The Crabby Office Lady,” a
<b>”Say it, don’t spray it.”</b> <i>I’ve used this little saying before,
and it apparently made an impression on some of my readers (who, of
course, wrote to tell me about it). But some of you are still not getting
the message. When I wrote that line, I was talking about using the Bcc box
to prevent all your e-mail recipients from seeing each others’ e-mail
addresses. It’s the courteous thing to do (and I’m nothing if not an
e-mail etiquette advocate, even though not the perfect practitioner).</i>
<i>So, why an entire column about it? Well, this column is not just about
the Bcc box, per se. It’s more about how to deal with keeping all those
jokes (rarely funny), rumors (rarely true), and spam e-mail (rarely funny
or true) from soiling your pristine Inbox when your senders are clueless
about the Bcc box.</i>
(This may be a first… I don’t think I’ve ever pointed at a Microsoft