coast to coast am

The Anunnaki are deities of ancient Mesopotamian cultures (Sumerian, Akkadian, Assyrian, Babylonian) in areas now known as Iraq, Kuwait, Northeastern Syria, Southeastern Turkey, and Southwestern Iran. The name means “princely offspring” or “offspring of Anu”. Alternative translations such as “those who from the heavens came to earth” based on the work of Zecharia Sitchin have been rejected as pseudoscience. Their relation to the group of gods known as Igigi is unclear; at times the names are used synonymously but in the Atra-Hasis flood myth, the Igigi are the 6th generation of the gods who have to work for the Anunnaki, rebelling after 40 days and replaced by the creation of the first humans, possibly as a slave race. The Anunnaki appear in the Babylonian creation myth, Enuma Elish. In a late version magnifying Marduk, after the creation of mankind, Marduk divides the Anunnaki and assigns them to their proper stations, 300 in heaven, 300 on earth, and hence, they remained in charge, directing newly created slave races. The Anunnaki are mentioned in The Epic of Gilgamesh when Utnapishtim tells the story of the flood. According to later Assyrian and Babylonian myth, the Anunnaki were the children of Anu and Ki, brother and sister gods. 

A few thoughts on McCain and his cancer, aka the demon called GBM.

My Dad recently died from it, There is no surviving it. Only thing you can hope for is a delay via treatments like Chemo and Radiation. Even surgery is problematic compared to other brain cancers. As it is like a punch of tentacles spreading thru the brain, and blend in with other brain tissue. You might be able to get some help with hemp and weed, if you are able to get a hold of it in your area. 

You also have to deal with quality of life issues. You can also have issues with connotative problems. My dad lost his ability to talk for example. It affects everyone differently. Then there are seizures to boot and those can hit randomly and at any time. That also can give major brain damage. So if by some chance he does survive. He may end up living like someone who has had major strokes. For example my dad had major mobility issues. He had to use a walker and and was stuck in bed full time for the last couple of months of his life. 

Lot of people who have GBM also end up dying from seizures. That is what my dad died of. It was none stop for 3 hours. The meds they gave us did not help a lot. It was none stop. Traumatic for us in the house to say the least. 

I had a friend when I was a teen who had epilepsy and I asked her what it was like to have a seizure. I thought back to that and she said it was like a massive blank spot in her memory. I take comfort that that. That  dad did not have any pain. 

Here is a great interview Terence McKenna did with Art Bell back in 1999. Things have not changed a whole lot in that time when it comes to this cancer. Perfectly describes what my dad had and a very good chance what McCain will experience.  

Shadow Man
Art Bell
Shadow Man

And here’s another “Modern Day Campfire Story” for your Halloween listening pleasure: an oldie from Art Bell’s run on Coast to Coast AM. This is from a batch of some of the first clips of Coast to Coast I ever heard, which I downloaded way, way back on Kazaa. In this clip, Art reads an email from a listener who recounts a creepy disembodied voice and the true meaning of the words it spoke to her.

Check out previous “Modern Day Campfire Stories

anonymous asked:

what about the stairs in the forests!!! and what doc were you watching and would you recommend?

ok so I DON’T BELIEVE IN THE STAIRS IN THE FORESTS! mainly because I’m A Search and Rescue Officer for the U.S. Forest Service, and I Have Some Stories to Tell a) is posted on /r/nosleep so it’s definitely made up, b) the op admits to knowing about David Paulides, and lbr knowing about = being influenced by, so it’s definitely made up, and c) if you read all the way through to the end it stops being even vaguely believable and starts reading like a WTNV transcript, and then he plugs his book, so it’s DEFINITELY MADE UP. however, it is an amazing (read: terrifying) thread, some of it is obviously based on truths/insider SAR knowledge which means a lot of it is probably uncomfortably close to actually being true, and it’s a good Gateway Read into MISSING PEOPLE IN NATIONAL PARKS CONSPIRACY THEORIES, which is where I live now. (plus, if you read this before getting into anything else it imbues every single missing persons case with an unsettling sense of Eldritch horror, which is why I had to turn on three overheads and unfocus my eyes all the way to the bathroom last night at 2am.) 

so yeah, after reading that /r/nosleep thing for the first time I drew a line under it and moved on until SOMEONE (ahem@roundtop) sent me a link to an article called How 1,600 People Went Missing from Our Public Lands Without a Trace (on a legit and sensible outdoorsy people website), like ‘haha, stairs in the forest!’ and I SWAN DIVED DOWN THE RABBIT HOLE. thus: the documentary-watching, staying up till 2am and spending all day today trying to find copies of David Paulides’ books for less than $80 inc. postage. 

THIS DUDE DAVID PAULIDES. he was in law enforcement before, for some reason, deciding to become a ~*~cryptozoologist~*~ and certified gung-ho Bigfoot conspiracy theorist, and through that found out about how many people had disappeared without a trace from National Parks in the U.S., did 7,000 hours worth of digging, and wrote a bunch of books about it. his books are called Missing 411 and are about the ridiculous number of people who go missing in National Parks, the usually weird circumstances around their disappearances, the fact that when people are found (dead or alive) it’s often in places miles and miles and sometimes waaaaay higher up mountains than where they disappeared from, and all sorts of creepy crap to boot. like they can’t get bloodhounds to find a scent, or they find tiny children miles away from where they got lost, barefoot, without a scratch on the soles of their feet, human remains being found years later in places that were search dozens and dozens of times. not to mention the National Parks… People (? I really don’t know enough to be making this post) are aware of what’s happening but don’t keep a list of the people who’ve gone missing on their lands. 

(which is all part of why I’m A Search and Rescue Officer for the U.S. Forest Service is so freaky – enough of it (people being found miles away, kids being found up mountains, the people in charge being cagey about it all) sounds real that you can believe it was actually written by a SAR Officer. heebies!) 

it’s all real nightmare fuel, if you’re the sort of person who is absolutely terrified by all this Scary Forest Disappearing People Unexplainable Deaths stuff, i.e. me. luckily I can’t afford to buy any of them! phew! however, I haven’t let that stop me from a) SCARING MYSELF SHITLESS and b) BECOMING A TIN HATTER, and it shouldn’t stop you either: you can read loads of stuff over at /r/missing411, listen to one of his initial interviews (in which he talks about how he was approached by two park employees in plain clothes who were like ‘please investigate this, there’s SOMETHING going on and it’s so goddamn weird’) on Coast to Coast AM (which is, like, a paranormal radio station… I’m sorry), watch a bunch of Paulides’/CanAm Missing Project’s vids about disappearances on youtube, and listen to hours worth of interviews and late night spooky radio/podcast discussions with Paulides. 

the documentary I thought I was watching was Missing 411, which is based on his books and Kickstarted by the public in 2015, but it turns out that they’re apparently shopping it around at festivals so it’s not out yet. what I was actually watching (and quickly abandoned) was a weird supercut of all of David Paulides’ tv interviews and some cryptozoologist chatter about Bigfoot. Paulides, god love him, never ever SAYS Bigfoot in any of his books, and everything he presents is 100% factually accurate and extensively researched, but… I think we can safely say he thinks it’s Bigfoot. tbh, after reading about Jaryd Atadero I think it’s Bigfoot. I mean, goddamn. 

so, yeah. I’ve finished reading every search and rescue story on this blog (Hunt for the Death Valley Germans is LONG but awesome), I’ve got West of Memphis ready to watch after work tomorrow because I remembered how much I love that case and spooky true crime things, if you have any related LINKS or STUFF about This Shit then REBLOG THIS/MSG ME AND TELL ME, or if you have a copy of a Missing 411 book you wouldn’t mind mailing to me then LET ME KNOW, and in conclusion I can’t believe America is so fucking huge and unkind, goodnight.

anonymous asked:

Scorpios to me seem to be the most spiritual. I am a Scorpio and I believe in so many things. Astrology is one of my strong believes and I always noticed that people who have a passion for astrology are Scorpios. why is that?

I think it’s because Scorpios tend to be intellectually curious and like to uncover things, anything mysterious that requires digging a little deeper and finding connections has always intrigued me. Of course we’re also obsessive so if something interests a Scorpio, they will not let go until everything there is to know about a topic is known. Astrological texts often say Scorpios are “natural detectives”, and I think this is true. The mysteries of life are intriguing, so is psychology, sociology, human relations, metaphysics, and anything discussed on programs like Coast to Coast AM. You should check it out if you haven’t yet. :) (You can find the programs for free on YouTube by searching C2Camdaily)

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I still remember the first time I heard this.

The Faceless Man
George Noory
The Faceless Man

With our final entry for Modern Day Campfire Stories this Halloween, we once again return to Coast to Coast AM for a clip that may be of some interest to people who like Slenderman. Now, I want to be clear: this clip predates the whole Slenderman phenomenon by almost six years. I recorded this clip myself, probably around 2003 or 2004, and the story that gets told to George Noory goes all the way back to the 1990’s. Of particular note, I like how the caller starts out pretty jovial but sounds audibly rattled as he recounts what happened by the side of the road that night.

Check out previous “Modern Day Campfire Stories

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Listening to Coast to Coast By UFO Phil