What’s been going on in Cuba? Dizziness, balance problems, visual difficulties, headaches, and even brain injuries—Are we seeing the beginnings of fallout from sound weaponry?
Wait a minute, you may say. Sound isn’t really a weapon—at least, it wasn’t before American diplomats in Havana were attacked a few months back by what officials called “an advanced sonic weapon that operated outside the range of audible sound.”
And now an American tourist from South Carolina claims he was hit by the same mysterious unseen weapon on a trip to Cuba years before the diplomats were targeted. The tourist, Chris Allen, suffered from a numbness in his limbs that lasted for months, mystifying several neurologists who treated him.
Just what really happened? We may not get to know much more, since the ongoing investigation has been termed “sensitive” by Associated Press news reports.
In other words, the weaponry, the motive, and the identity of the Havana attackers are unknown. “None of this has a reasonable explanation,” Fulton Armstrong, a former CIA official was quoted as saying in September. “It’s just mystery after mystery after mystery.”
And why not? The fact is, we don’t know that much about sound in the first place--what it can and can’t do; whether it is always a friend or sometimes an enemy.
Wikipedia tells us that sound is a form of energy associated with the vibration of matter. Einstein stated that energy cannot be created or destroyed, it can only be changed from one form to another. It makes sense that if sound is indestructible, it is not only physical, but it is in some way eternal.
Mystery or not, we know that sound as energy has force. The highest sung notes can shatter glass, and the sound of a mighty explosion far away can shake the ground we walk on. Think Jericho, when the Israelites shouted and the walls of the city came tumbling down.
“When the trumpets sounded, the people shouted, and at the sound of the trumpet, when the people gave a loud shout, the wall collapsed; so every man charged straight in, and they took the city.” Joshua 6:20
This is the Bible passage quoted by Charlton Heston when he narrated the 1993 documentary, “The Mystery of the Sphinx,” about the massive Egyptian monument in the desert near three great pyramids. Heston alluded to the air of mystery surrounding the structures, particularly about the method of construction.
Who or what lifted the multi-ton rocks used in building these colossal sites, he asked, pointing out that no technology existed at the time for raising and transporting them.
This is where sound comes into the picture. One possible explanation, according to some Egyptologists and scientific researchers, is the use of acoustic levitation, sometimes referred to as anti-gravity.
Many Eastern seers such as the late Abd’el Hakim Awyan are aware that the possible capabilities of sound have intrigued mankind for thousands of years. Hakim, of the Awyani Tribe of Egypt, was one who observed that ancient technology using sound far outpaced today’s modern building methods that use cranes and other weight-hauling machines..
Proof, they say, are the pyramids and other ancient mega-structures found all over the world that were made with stones weighing more than 200 tons. In most cases they were built by primitive peoples who had no visible means to lift, transport, or cut and shape the stones.
Consider the Phoenician city Baalbek in Lebanon and its ancient temple Heliopolis, built with giant blocks weighing more than a thousand tons. Other sites with mysterious megalithic monuments include Pima Punka and Tiahhuanaco in Bolivia, Sacsayhuaman and Machu Pichu in Peru, and Stonehenge in England, as well as the great pyramids of Egypt.
The question is, who made these mega-structures, and how did they do it? Could the force of sound be a factor?
Even though we don’t think of the sounds around us as having a physical presence, some scientists today are working to discover the secrets of sound vibrations. They are experimenting with acoustic levitation to find out how objects can be lifted using sound, or “hoverboard tech.”
The website Sonic Levitation.com asks, “Did Tibetan Monks use sonic levitation to lift stones?” It is believed that priests of the far East were able to lift heavy boulders up high mountains with the help of sounds from musical drums and trumpets.
The site relates eye-witness accounts of sound waves being generated by a group of 200 men using only their voices and musical instruments. The sounds were directed in such a way that an anti-gravitational effect was created and rocks were lifted over 250 feet up a mountain.
Monks believed that each individual singer accessed energy that originated from the heavens and that the power of sound increased with the number of participants singing or playing their instruments.
This same kind of power is described in II Chronicles when God told King Jehoshaphat not to be afraid of fighting against invading armies that were threatening Judah. “The battle is not yours, but God’s,” he assured the king.
“After consulting the people, Jehoshaphat appointed men to sing to the Lord and to praise him… as they went out at the head of the army. As they began to sing and praise, the Lord set ambushes against the men of Ammon and Moab and Mount Seir who were invading Judah, and they were defeated.” II Chronicles 20:21, 22.
Using sound to build colossal monuments and to fight Biblical wars may be only the tip of the iceberg when it comes to harnessing sonic power and using it for good. The prenatal health community benefits from Ultrasound, which uses sonic vibrations, allowing doctors to view the fetus while still inside the womb.
Other positive effects occur with certain friendly frequencies that have helped develop the tool of Sound Frequency Healing. At the same time, unnatural tones and sound patterns are said to stifle creativity and release fear and negative emotions—even the more serious kinds of symptoms experienced by American diplomats in Havana.
In his recent article, Stanford asked the question, “Is a mass programming or covert attack underway with dangerous sounds manipulating minds?” He speculated that using high-powered sound to confuse and weaken subjects could be a form of psychological warfare.
Certainly those who have experienced sonic attacks would agree that sounds can be piercing to the point that they cross the threshold of pain. Then sound, heard or unheard, has become a weapon.
Author and artist Jill Mattison has written articles about using the power of sound successfully in anti-gravity experiments that mystify conventional wisdom. Although verging on the fantastical, these seeming miracles may be harbingers of things to come in the world of technology.
In her post, Secrets of Sonic Levitation, Mattison delves into the unfolding wonders of sound: “We haven’t scratched the surface of what this energy source can do if properly harnessed,” she declared. “The future science of sound and vibrational energy will rock our world.”
The views expressed by story contributors to All News Pipeline are their own and do not always align completely with those of ANP.