Thursday, January 16, 2014

X-Ray Evidence of a Radio Tumor

Below is proof of the x-ray being copied from a genuine MicroDicom file, the X-Ray itself, and an analysis of the X-ray.
I'll begin with a scan and a picture of the neurologist's referral. By "R/O" he means "Rule Out" and by "L" he means "Left." He didn't take my suspicions about a medicated shell formed from metals in psychiatric medications at all seriously. He recommended a local headshrinker. I didn't tell him about the recordings of violent shocks to my head or the recordings of the Sertraline and Abilify tablets conducting basic magnetism.
A Recording Of Violent Shocks to My Head
A Recording of Sertraline (aka Zoloft) Conducting Magnetism
A Recording of Abilify Conducting Magnetism
Instead I got the X-ray done.

Here is a full screen shot of the X-ray open in MicroDicom.

Here is a copy of the film portion.

 Here is the skull portion.

This X-Ray was taken about five years after I ceased taking any pills whatsoever to cleanse my body of all contaminants. According to what the psychiatrists told me, there shouldn't be any white spaces like that behind my eyes or along the inner portion of the ears. That's the metallic granules from the psychiatric medications still in my system over five years after I ceased taking psychiatric medications. It didn't become a liquid that got transferred in and out of my biochemistry like they advertised because the pharmaceutical companies were putting magnetizable metals in the pills that got lodged in my biochemistry.
It will take many years of torturous suffering to remove it all. I would be suffering worse or I'd be dead if I had continued taking psychiatric medications.
Here is some analysis of the X-ray.

Radiologists don't identify these conglomerations of metals from medications as "metallic densities," because they are trained to ignore the more diffuse metals gathered from medications that have passed through the blood stream. It's inherent that metals ingested in pill form aren't going to be as dense as solid metal when they are broken down and passed through the blood stream, but when these metals are magnetizable, they can feel very metallic and electric despite being more diffuse than solid metal. This means that people ingesting magnetizable metals in pill form can be shocked from tumors that feel metallic due to magnetizable medications and the radiologists will act as if the X-Rays of these patients show no metallic formations, by declaring "No metallic density identified."

No comments:

Post a Comment