The antidote for psy-ops

This experience has been like peeling an onion – first, I believed I was experiencing direct retaliation from my former bosses, then I believed I was in some Cointelpro-style program, and now I can see that it is military psy-ops and non-consensual human experimentation. I do still believe I was selected to be targeted by my former bosses (who have connections with emergency responders and law enforcement). Apparently, TIs are targeted due to being a whistle blower, activist, outspoken, minority, female, unknown and just getting on someone’s s-list. We get selected – we don’t sign up for this. Then, they discredit us. Next, they remove our support systems. Results – we are all theirs to experiment on.

Anyways, since getting to this “layer,” I figure the antidote to psy-ops was surely on the Internet — It is. Here is one source. To find more, Google “psy ops survival” or “psychological warfare survival” — anything along those lines are going to lead you to resources on how to survive this. Hurry because they might be wiped clean.

Mental preparation


Promises, promises, promises

When I first recognized I was going through organized stalking, I started to make myself a few promises. They have helped tremendously. Maybe they’ll help you, too.

(and you thought I was going to talk about politicians from the heading, right?!)

1. I promise to exercise as much as possible.

Since organized stalking involves psychological abuse, it helps to focus on the physical body  Рit takes your mind off of your mind so to speak!

I swim and walk whenever I can. I made a resolution to practice yoga, but I have not kept it yet.

(And, yes, I get stalked and harassed at the pool by people splashing me, being loud, and displaying street theater. I have learned to ignore them.)

2. I promise to try to see the silver lining whenever possible.

Yes, I know that is difficult and some of us have it worse than others. But I have always believed there is something positive to be found in even the darkest of circumstances.

Here are a few of my silver linings –

I am exercising more.

I am starting to care less about what people think of me!

I have found strength within me.

On some days I feel like I have a purpose – to be an activist against organized stalking and any other kind of torture, weaponry, or nonconsensual experimentation.

3. I will try to be kind to myself.

I have tried to have compassion for myself. I try not to beat myself up. I try to ‘go with the flow’ and act naturally. It is extremely difficult when everyone puts you down, demeans you, treats you differently, disrespects you, toys with you, tries to annoy or anger you, mocks you, etc. etc.

I hope this helps.

Thank you, CBS for printing article: People Fearing Space Weapons Target One California Town

Wo-hoo! CBS printed an article about the recent success TIs had in Richmond City, CA. While the last paragraph should have been left out, it is still something to celebrate – recognition from a reputable online venue.


Vice Mayor Jael Myrick said in a statement that he now regrets voting in favor of the resolution.

“It has become clear in the past two weeks that this resolution is being used by some to validate very dangerous conspiracy theories that may be having a real negative impact on the lives of people with serious mental illness and those around them,” Myrick said.


The complaints appear to be coming from a worldwide network of people who think they are under constant assault from such technology and refer to themselves as “targeted individuals.”

Richmond’s resolution has been perceived as a heroic and validating step to those feeling inundated by electronic surveillance and stalking through secret military technology, according to Butt.

PLEASE do two things:

1. Comment on this article or any of the articles discussing the Richmond City resolution banning space weapons. It shows them there is interest in the story. It also provides us a voice.

2. Contact Mayor Myrick at and let him know TIs are not mentally ill. Feel free to use information from my previous blog post on distinguishing mental illness from hyper-vigilance. Some TIs may be suffering from PTSD or other illnesses, but let them know the complaints are real and need to be taken seriously.

Have you been called schizophrenic? Guess what? It only affects those 16-30 and is rare after 45.

If someone is calling or diagnosing you as paranoid schizophrenic, here is information you can share with them:

1. Here is information from a bullying site that distinguishes mental illness from hyper-vigilance (from bullying, stalking, harassment, etc.). Overcome bullying

2. According to NIH, schizophrenia occurs between ages 16 – 30. After 45, it’s RARE.

When does schizophrenia start and who gets it?

Schizophrenia affects men and women equally. It occurs at similar rates in all ethnic groups around the world. Symptoms such as hallucinations and delusions usually start between ages 16 and 30. Men tend to experience symptoms a little earlier than women. Most of the time, people do not get schizophrenia after age 45.3 Schizophrenia rarely occurs in children, but awareness of childhood-onset schizophrenia is increasing.4,5

3. Here is evidence from NSA whistle blower John St. Clair Akwei that the NSA developed technology – in the 90s!!! – that can be confused with schizophrenia –

John St. Clair Akwei vs. NSA

How to accept social isolation

Since I’m an introvert by nature and may even have Asperger’s, I feel like I may have an advantage with isolation – I’m also always looking for a silver lining – even a sliver. But, nonetheless, I do get lonely, and I feel trapped that I can’t do things that I would normally do. I found this link helpful and hope you do, too.

How to accept social isolation for targeted individuals: 11 steps

Support groups for TIs

I didn’t know these existed – I’m still new to this and don’t spend as much time as I’d like researching it. I tend to read books at night. So far, I’ve read 3 books by TIs. I’ll try to post links and mini-reviews in time. Anyway, here is the link to one site that has support groups in the US and Canada:

Google ‘targeted individuals support groups’ – there are also online forums and perhaps Meet Up groups available.