Neuroweapon Forensics

Why Reports of Neurological Weapon Attacks Are Incorrectly Diagnosed

Clinicians are not considering the covert influence of neurological weapons during medical diagnosis.

Neurological weapons are not science fiction and the ability to influence the body non-invasively is a topic that is studied in the medical field. There is an entire area in medicine called Bioelectromagnetics with its own online journal published by the Bioelectromagnetics Society that studies the effects of electromagnetic energy on the body. There are numerous studies on terahertz medicine and electric prescriptions which use electromagnetic energy in a therapeutic fashion. Despite all of the research currently taking place involving the application of noninvasive energy on the body there are no protocols for medical personnel to use when evaluating a patient to determine how the surrounding energy is effecting them. Advanced technology has forced the need for medical professionals to reconsider the security of the patient during an evaluation. I would like to examine the diagnostic process and how current limitations are negatively impacting a large number of patients causing devastating consequences. 


The Diagnostic Process

Chapter 2 of Improving Diagnosis in Health Care by the Committee on Diagnostic Error in Health Care states that the diagnostic process begins when a patient first experiences a health problem and makes a decision to engage with a health care system. This is followed by a cyclical process of information gathering, information integration and interpretation, and forming a working diagnosis. Performing a clinical history and interview, conducting a physical exam, performing diagnostic testing, and referring or consulting with other clinicians are all ways of gathering information. This continuous process of information gathering, integration, and interpretation is used to narrow a list of diagnostic hypotheses until an appropriate diagnosis can be provided. To obtain a diagnosis, doctors carry out their activities within a system known as the work system. This system is composed of diagnostic team members, tasks, technologies and tools, organizational factors, the physical environment, and the external environment. All of these components interact and contribute to diagnostic error. Cost and time are critical in evaluating any patient because if these factors are not controlled they can negatively impact the patient. It is very important to consider how factors caused by neurological weapons disrupt every step in the diagnostic process affecting the ability for a correct diagnosis to be obtained. 



The Patient Engages A Health Care System

The first time a patient experiences an attack by a neurological weapon most are not familiar with what is taking place. There is a long list of symptoms ranging from basic pain to the manipulation and control of cognitive abilities. If the patient suffers from a severe attack and calls for an ambulance the emergency medical team does not have the knowledge or equipment to handle the emergency. There are no emergency rooms in hospitals that properly shield victims from electromagnetic energy and therefore no relief is provided. The end result is that the patient will spend a significant amount of money only to be misdiagnosed without receiving any explanation as to what had taken place. Emergency medicine needs to design protocols to screen victims for neurological weapon attacks or their ability to provide assistance in these situations is limited if not completely non-existent. 


A Cyclic Process of Information Gathering Activities Begins

Clinical information gathering usually begins by interviewing the patient and obtaining a medical history. One of the primary requirements for this to be effective is that the clinician listen to the patient and be a good communicator so that trust is established during the conversation. Neurological weapons are a topic that few clinicians have any knowledge of so they immediately become skeptical. Many times without further examination or questioning the clinician will request a mental health evaluation creating more distrust and misunderstanding between themselves and the patient. Mental health diagnosis depends on the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders which provides no physical evidence to prove a diagnosis is correct. The diagnosis considers only the patient's report and clinician's observation making it extremely error prone. It should be viewed as more of an opinion than an actual diagnosis. The Improving Diagnosis in Health Care Manual states, "Individuals with health problems that are difficult to diagnose or those who have chronic pain may also be more likely to receive psychiatric diagnoses erroneously." It is important that this does not happen when a patient reports a neurological weapon attack. A protocol that tests all of the energy interacting with the patient must be required in this situation. Avoiding a misdiagnosis is extremely important when it relates to mental health because this can severely discredit the individual and destroy their health with unnecessary medications.

The physical exam is the next activity that can be performed to obtain information. During a physical exam the clinician observes the demeanor, posture, level of stress, as well as performs an analysis of many parts of the patient's body. A victim of a neurological weapon attack will often not have any visible symptoms because the energy causing the attack is outside of the visible spectrum. It is important not to ignore the patient's report because visual symptoms are not present. The nervous system can be non-invasively influenced without any visible cues even when the patient is right next to the clinician. Again this can lead to what is called cognitive bias because the clinician will become overconfident that the condition being reported is a mental illness. There is no reason to place so much trust in opinion rather than gathering evidence from running a test.

The third way to gather information which is also one of the most effective is diagnostic testing. This relies on techniques such as laboratory medicine, anatomic pathology, and medical imaging. Laboratory medicine involves the the examination of specific analytes in body fluids, the specific identification of microorganisms, the analysis of bone marrow specimens, and the management of transfusion therapy. Anatomic pathology is a medical subspecialty concerned with the testing of tissue specimens or bodily fluids. Medical imaging involves the non-invasive visualization of the internal systems in the body. Despite the abundance of tests there is currently no test designed to show the presence of electromagnetic manipulation of the body. More studies need to be done in order to determine if there are indicators in bodily fluids that detect excessive exposure to low frequency energy. False negatives including those due to the duration of exposure must be accounted for before dismissing neurological weapons as the cause of symptoms. It is much better to run a real time analysis of the energy interacting with a patient than to rely on a test that may produce a false negative.

Finally sending a patient to another physician will only provide assistance if the physician has an understanding of neurological weapons and the necessary equipment to examine the patient. This again delays the time until proper diagnosis and increases the cost of medical care. 


Providing The Correct Diagnosis By Removing External Influence

There are over 13,000 health conditions listed in International Classification of Diseases, 9th Edition. The amount of information and diagnostic testing methods available is now at the point where the cognitive limitations of a clinician are preventing the ability to provide adequate care. That is why it is so important that a clinician stop falling victim to the past ways of thinking. Clinical reasoning involves selecting tests based on the likelihood that symptoms are caused by a particular condition. Although this may still work in some cases to drive unnecessary testing down, it will not work when considering neurological weapon attacks. Physicians need to understand that although it might seem unlikely to them that a neurological weapon attack is taking place, not testing the patient potentially leaves them as a victim. Any patient that is seeking a medical screening to detect cognitive influence from neurological weapons should be given the proper test. In fact, it is important that external cognitive influence is removed when gathering any information used to diagnose a patient. Consider the covert external manipulation of the nervous system to increase heart rate, blood pressure, anxiety, cognitive abilities such as memory, speech, or just about any other symptom imaginable. If the patient is not properly shielded from all energy that influences the body during an exam the results of the tests are completely worthless. Therefore it is important moving forward that all clinicians eliminate external influence of the nervous system in all cases when evaluating a patient. It could be the difference between stopping an attack in progress and completely discrediting as well as endangering a patient.

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