Pursuing natural health & thinking beyond the superficial. Deconstructing Culture.

Great post below and comments, I’m not advocating anything, I don’t agree with all the points, I think it depends on the person(s) and their situation but it’s a well put summary; there’s tons of in depth articles, evidence and related links on that site.

And which reminds me of all the people on the journey we make and shops/places we go in to using the name of the ‘other’ I’m associated with lately such when walking the 1.5mile lane before the junction to the other 1.5-2 mile walk (which includes the highstreet) where residents, pedestrians and labourers have taken to saying his name as we walk past, two examples being:

18.07.16 as soon as we came up the two builders stopped:

“Who’s a singer with _______ in their name?”

“There’s _______ ________, that’ll do.”

“Yeah that’ll do.”

04.07.16 we randomly decided to go into Waitrose but it was obvious whilst we were walking there and the til/checkout person (who we’ve never seen before/don’t know and it’s a big superstore) goes to us:

“Ah you’re the ______ sister’s aren’t you?” [referring to sports celebrities, whom we look nothing like and we’re not sisters but their names were the important thing]

“Excuse me?”

“You know ______ and ______” [both of which have goddess names]

*Laugh* “I’d like to be as strong as them”

To which he put his head down and went quiet and during the monetary exchanged touched my hand as much as possible.


Also the cars honking (nothing new) but one of which called my name first.


It doesn’t end, it never ends, for some people it’s lifelong so you have to find ways to live/deal with it.

[AYT] Sensitization (and Why it Works so Well)



Notice: This section of the website contains a selection of articles that were salvaged from the old AreYouTargeted.com website just a few days before it was taken down by its author. The articles in this section are generally untouched and, as a result, still contain broken hyperlinks to the original (now defunct) AYT website. To view a complete list of the salvaged articles, click here or on the AYT “target” logo above. Tech-savvy viewers can download a raw backup of the old AYT website here. Finally, make sure you don’t miss AYT creator Jeremy’s podcasts about modern mind control and targeting tactics, available here and at the current AYT website.

Posted by jeremy on January 24, 2011 6:38 pm.

How a stimulus is made significant
Stimuli targets get sensitized to, and how they’re all alike
Objectives; and, observations
Common pitfalls
Beating sensitization

Organized harassment can be thought of as psychological manipulation, psychological torture, or even brainwashing. Sensitization is an important tool of manipulation, and often one of the very first steps in a campaign of organized harassment.

Sensitization involves making a target audience aware that a certain stimulus – a sound, shape or color, for example – is significant. This stimulus becomes part of a secret language shared between the target audience and the persons using the stimuli.

How a stimulus is made significant

Sensitization’s primary purpose is to make it possible to manipulate or provoke the target audience, deniably…

Pay attention to me: a person may go out of his way to draw your attention to the stimulus. Or, someone may display obvious aggression (again, catching your attention) while delivering the stimulus: the honking of a car horn; an article of clothing; his ethnicity; and so on.

Repetition: the stimulus may occur far more often than chance allows.

Doing it to yourself: when trying to “catch the stalkers”, for example, you may study the license plates of cars that seem to be involved. In this example, you’re training yourself to pay attention to license plate codes, setting yourself up for disturbing exposures later.

Stimuli targets get sensitized to, and how they’re all alike

-Particular kinds of automobiles: white vans/trucks; red autos; police cars.
-Particular ethnicities or ‘types’ of people.
-Strategically-placed pieces of trash.
-Loud noises: gun shots; explosions in the distance; sirens.
-Lights: brighting from passing cars; parked cars which have their lights on; sudden flashing sirens on police vehicles.  – Numerological themes: double digit numbers, such as 11, 22, or 44; particular times of day, such as 9:11; or a ‘personal’ number.
– Car signals: car alarms going off; chirping noises from a car being remotely unlocked repeatedly and unnecessarily; honking (or patterns of honking).
– Communications devices: cell phones, radios, portable music players with ear buds.
– Colors or images.

There are a wide variety of possible stimuli, but there’s one characteristic they all share: they’re all extremely common. This strategy serves a few purposes.

The stimuli the target has been sensitized to will be available in a wide variety of scenarios, to be used at a moment’s notice.

It’s easy to deny. These stimuli could come from any number of sources with no obvious connection to a psychological warfare campaign.

The target can expect to encounter the stimulus repeatedly, and he may end up right where his harassers want him – grappling with demons that his own mind has created, imagining total innocents to be ‘in on it’.

Objectives; and, observations

Sensitization is great for covert operations involving illegal or quasi-legal activity, with ‘buffers’ to shield higher-ups from the consequences of what their henchmen do. (Deniability is a good buffer.) This tactic is a good fit for intelligence organizations.

Once sensitized, the target audience is in a position to receive secret messages which the general public will not notice. In short, sensitization’s primary purpose is to make it possible to manipulate or provoke the target audience, deniably.

For a targeted individual, the provocation comes from the disturbing manner in which stimuli are delivered. The manipulation comes from what the TI is led to believe the placement, frequency, and timing of the stimuli must mean.

You may have drawn several conclusions from the sounds and sights you were exposed to, and their context. But you’ve never been told those conclusions directly; you were allowed to believe them.

In principle, there’s nothing wrong with sending or receiving secret messages; however, you should only act on secret messages as a peer, not as a minion scurrying about trying to divine the will of unseen or even imagined masters. If you form opinions or act on the basis of these messages without knowing their significance, you’re a puppet in the hands of the messages’ originators.

To restore your free will and counter the manipulative nature of the secret messages, you have to know what you’re being asked to do. Without that knowledge – and you’re never going to know by what “they” tell you – you might as well learn to ignore the messages.

Common pitfalls

Trap #1: mental illness trap
A person who has been sensitized should be careful in complaining about the stimuli. Ill-considered complaints will support a psychiatric diagnosis of delusions of reference (a delusional belief that common events refer to the complainant).

Trap #2: gathering ‘evidence’
Having had his eyes opened to a secret world, or so he imagines, a targeted individual or member of a targeted audience may seek to gather proof with which to win the public over. By obsessively searching for instances of the stimuli to document, the person is playing into his manipulators’ hands – he’s hyper-sensitizing himself to the stimuli.

Beating sensitization

There are three basic approaches to teaching yourself to ignore the provocations associated with secret messages.


– By deliberately over-exposing yourself to the stimuli, you’ll become desensitized to them.
– Move to an area where you can expect to experience the stimulus frequently.
– Play audio stimuli in a portable music player.
– Watch visual stimuli in movies, or scatter them all over the place.
– If the stimulus is time-themed, you could set a computerized alarm to go off during those times.

Public confrontation.

If the use of a stimulus is obvious and in public (usually involving an actor), draw peoples’ attention to it – but don’t be predictable about this.

For example, when I was having lunch with another TI in a cafeteria, a beggar entered the room and headed directly for our table, ignoring everyone else, and asked me for change. I exclaimed loudly, “Did you see that? The beggar didn’t go anywhere else– just my table. This happens all the time!”

If you’re willing to be confrontational, but you’re also unpredictable about it, you can expect the tactics you’re exposing to be dropped.


This strategy is not recommended, but if you feel that a particular ethnicity or type of person has it in for you, it can be very hard to convince yourself otherwise until you’ve had a respite. Try finding some place to live where you’re not going to run into them. (If you’re moving into an apartment building, you could request as a condition of your lease that if any of the next door neighbors are a nuisance, you have the right to move out immediately.)


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