The guy who swam in nuclear reactor pools
And more weird history involving sound frequencies and levitation
Sooner or later, if you live long enough, you’re going to realize that pretty much everything you learned about the world is a lie. You don’t know who you are, you don’t know where you are, and you don’t understand much about how anything works.
It’s not your fault — it’s how the System is set up. Breeding ignorance (and the learned helplessness it engenders) is how the controllers have kept us working on their slave ships, generation after generation and lifetime after lifetime. That, and the core toxic shame implanted in all of us that immediately reacts with defiance, contempt, or outrage when we are confronted with facts or theories that contradict the official narrative.
I say all of that from personal experience — it’s exactly where I’m at. But I’m finally willing to unlearn the lies.
I love Jon Levi’s childlike willingness to explore reality and the sense of wonder he experiences when he discovers something new.
In this video, Jon looks at the story of a nuclear power plant designer who regularly swam in the reactor pools and who claimed that the official story about the dangers of nuclear waste was an elaborate hoax. He also looks briefly at John Hutchison, a Canadian inventor who used frequency waves to melt stone and levitate heavy steel plates, and at Viktor Grebennikov, an inventor who used the shape of beetle wings to build a personal levitation platform. Plus a digression on the ancient fascis imagery and videos of mud floods from recent times.