Friday, 27 October 2017

Bedroom Stargate

A peculiar video has emerged online which shows a man in his home carrying out an experiment that appears to open a portal. A portal, or wormhole, vortex or stargate, is a breakdown in the structure of the universe causing a hole to be formed in it through which a locale beyond it can be accessed; or a place within our own universe a long way from the location of the breakdown. Current knowledge of physics allows for the presence of portals and they are reported to have been created by both occult practice and heavy industrial methods. The man in the video places a single wireless speaker on his bed and plays a particular musical tone through it. The result is that a bright line of light appears in the air above his bed. By adjusting the tone the line opens out into a cloud of white light and through it eventually appears a clear image of a sunlit landscape of trees, red roofed buildings and red ochre hills in the distance. The man claims that this is Sedona, a town in Arizona USA often associated with counterculture, mysticism and supernatural interests. It does look rather like other images of Sedona, although I've never been there myself. I can't find an image online that is the exact match of the one we see through the hole in the air the video shows, perhaps supporting its authenticity, see: There are a number of other videos on the man's channel, see: In one of them he managed to generate a small black spherical object using the same method. He also reports that he has been in touch with a paranormal investigation team which he does not identify. He claims that his home is haunted anyway and that he experiences spontaneous paranormal apparitions on top of those he engenders with his tonal experiments. One of these involves what, if true, is the first live Mandela effect transition. The Mandela effect is a phenomenon in which a large number of people recall the same false memories, see: The video shows a "Berenstain Bears" book transform into "The Berenstein Bears" right there and then, as he moves from one room to the other. The man finds these strange phenomena disturbing. In one video he shows a car parked outside his house from his lounge window and then when he moves to his bedroom window the car has gone. This is just five seconds later; too short a time for the car to drive away.

Many viewers will say that these pieces of footage have been faked, and of course they could be. The car film is particularly suspicious because we see different sunlight effects in the two windows. However, should we automatically assume that what the man does has been faked? The notion of using sound to create rents in the spacetime continuum has been studied in detail by the researcher Brian Allan and he finds it very interesting. He believes the patterns encoded into the Knights Templar-built Rosslyn Chapel are a good example, see: He even goes as far as to say Rosslyn does not actually exist completely within our universe and overlaps into another. This is the claim the YouTuber makes for his home. With the current activities at CERN there might actually now be some kind of instability in the universe as a side effect (or perhaps I should drop the "side" bit) of the Large Hadron Collider, see: and: Added together with Illuminati occult rituals we might experience even more excessive warps of causality. There is a surreal Russian sci-fi novel called The Roadside Picnic by Arkady and Boris Strugatsky which describes such a situation, see: (This book was originally published outside Russia as a bootleg edition because of Soviet era censorship). It shows a remarkable predictive awareness of the kinds of effects many people are experiencing in today's world, if portrayed in a more extreme form. Could this explain the recent strange report from Brighton, see: There is no way to be sure because the man who releases these internet videos insists on remaining anonymous. He probably lives in the United States of America based on his accent, but we can be no more precise than that. Unless he is willing and able to submit the phenomena in his home to full paranormal investigation there will be no way to eliminate the possibility of deception. In this day and age, anything can be faked and a YouTube video alone is not enough to give him the benefit of the doubt.


anon said...

I would be very interested to hear who put the money up to make this video and why. Sounds like a desperate attempt to shore up the "Mandela Effect" to me.

Ben Emlyn-Jones said...

Good question... if it IS fake.