Sunday, July 25, 2010

Dr. Berrenda Fox is still a fraud...

My previous post on Dr. Berrenda Fox is drawing a lot of attention on this blog. Over the years, the subject of Dr. Fox has drawn people to investigate what they could on the matter of "mutating" human DNA. People from around the world are interested in this supposed phenomenon. Unfortunately, nothing is happening to our DNA that can be scientifically verified. This must be quite a disappointment to some people. Just as disappointing as the unrealized predictions and assertions of Peggy Kane and her hunt for the elusive Reptilians.

Dr. Berrenda Fox

I can understand peoples' frustration at waking up day after day only to find that they have gotten older and nothing has really changed, nothing they can readily see or feel. The New Age movement has been making promises for over two decades and none of them have really come to light. This doesn't stop channels and ET contactees from making their pronouncements.

I have personally followed four such prophets whose predictions failed miserably: Sheldon Nidle, Peggy Kane, Richard Presser, and Prophet Yahweh. Dr. Fox was someone I did not follow because she kept most of her promises secret between her and her patients. Her big mistake was granting that interview to Mount Shasta Magazine back in 2005.

The reason I'm posting again on the good doctor is that I received a comment on my previous post concerning this matter. The comment states that Dr. Fox was not arrested on fraud charges. Here's the comment from "Anonymous:"

"Berrenda Fox was not arrested for fraud, but for selling prescription diet pills and injectable testosterone. She did not have a PhD or ND degree. Small duplications of DNA of just one chromosome cause severe genetic defects and retardation, not higher intelligence. You can research more about Berrenda Fox on the Siskiyou County Superior Court website."

She may have not been arrested for fraud but that doesn't mean that she isn't. If she was arrested for perpetrating a scam on people who believed their DNA was changing when in fact is wasn't, that's fraud. Cut it any way you want, that's what it is.

How many friends or family members do you know who have "mutated" for the better?  Have you seen any change in celebrities or politicians?  Where is the proof?  Drop out rates have improved somewhat over the past twenty years but students are still failing scholastically to the point where teachers are being fired by the truckload.  Many so-called "indigo" children seem to be in need of psychotropic drugs to keep them stable.  Does this sound like they're gaining in wisdom and intelligence?  There have always been geeks and there always will be.  Just ask MENSA.  

The youth of today are every bit as vain, self-centered and shallow as past generations have been.  There's no getting around it.  Madison Avenue would have a hell of a time selling their wares if people were really waking up.  If the economy is shaky now, it would completely collapse.  From the crib on, we're taught to buy, buy, buy, and buy some more, whether you need the item or not.  Get in hock and slave your ass off for things you don't really need but have been made to believe that you do.  That's right, go and camp out for three mindless days so you'll be the first in line to buy the latest piece of crap they made you believe you can't live without.  

Actions like these don't speak of mutating DNA bettering mankind.  It just says it's the same old scarecrow in a different jacket being peddled by the same hucksters.

Anyway, thanks for the heads up, Anonymous. It's a good lead for people who want to follow up and do additional research. But as far as I'm concerned, it's a dead issue. 


It might be argued that Nancy Lieder is also in the realm of pseudo-land.   She's a bit more difficult to pin because she takes you out of the mystical and ethereal and puts you on firm ground.  And make no mistake about it, it's her turf and it's landscaped with charts and stats she shuffles like a magician.  The sleight of hand is impressive, and even convincing at times.  Someone who took on her predictions calls himself Trebob.  His research is posted on his blog.