Individuals who claim that they have been abducted by extra terrestrials often believe that their bodies have been implanted with some sort of object. During routine X-rays and MRIs abductees discover unexplained objects in their body. Indeed, under hypnosis abductees often describe operations in which needles are inserted into the brain; more frequently still, they report implantation of foreign objects through the sinus deep inside their nasal cavity, hand, leg or ear by extra terrestrials.

Numerous implants have been removed and studied by medical doctors. The doctors have found that the implants are no more than 3cm (1 inch) long and 1mm (1/16 of an inch) in thickness. The implant is wire-shaped and under an electron microscope appears to have a complex structure containing many different layers. Tests have shown that the implant is composed of a variety of metals and alloys. The implants have highly magnetic qualities and glow fluorescent green when exposed to ultraviolet (UV) light. The implants are usually attached to major nerve centers and unsophisticated medical procedures used in an attempt to remove the implants have often resulted in severe injury or even death of the abductee.

Technicians have theorized that the implants could be a transmitter or receiver of some sort of signal. Other individuals believe that the implants could be some sort of monitoring device that receives signals from the abductee’s nervous system. The ultimate goal would be mind control.

A device known as a “stimoceiver,” was invented in the late ’50s- early ’60s by a neuroscientist named Jose “Bob” Delgado. The stimoceiver is a miniature depth electrode which can receive and transmit electronic signals over FM radio waves. By stimulating a correctly-positioned stimoceiver, an outside operator can wield a surprising degree of control over the subject’s responses. His experiments on animal and humans clearly demonstrate that the experimenter can electronically induce emotions and behavior. Abductee accounts are replete with stories of bewildering and inappropriate sexual response countered by extremely painful stimuli.

Delgado asserted that his experiments “support the distasteful conclusion that motion, emotion, and behavior can be directed by electrical forces and that humans can be controlled like robots by push buttons.” He even prophesied a day when brain control could be turned over to non-human operators, by establishing two-way radio communication between the implanted brain and a computer.

Other researchers have made notable contributions to Electronical Brain Stimulation such as Robert G. “Bob” Heath, of Tulane University or James Olds. Later Ralph Schwitzgebel designed tracking devices that could be used for tracking all the physical and neurological signs of a “patient” within a quarter of a mile. Little wonder then that with advanced technology, the control scope can be extended to the whole planet.

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