My Advice: Don’t Breathe the Air
The air we breathe could be changing our behaviour in ways we are only just beginning to understand. In the future, police and crime prevention units may begin to monitor the levels of pollution in their cities, and deploy resources to the areas where pollution is heaviest on a given day.
This may sound like the plot of a science fiction movie, but recent findings suggest that this may well be a worthwhile practice.
Why? Emerging studies show that air pollution is linked to impaired judgement, mental health problems, poorer performance in school and most worryingly perhaps, higher levels of crime.
And you know what pollution consists of? Industrial waste, for sure. But also material sprayed out of planes. Chemtrails. I see them sprayed over the city nearly every morning, as if to give the urban populace a daily chemical cocktail to launch them off in the right direction. Where this article talks about “pollution”, think “chemtrails”. It’s what you are breathing. And what you are breathing is influencing your cognitive functions and your behavior. Suppose some PTB entity wanted to manipulate your behavior by tampering with what you breathe?
My advice: don’t breathe the air.
Prince was a whistle blower. He introduced a wider audience to the chemtrail inundation.