What are Scientific Reasons We May Feel We are in the Presence of Ghosts?

If you believe in ghosts, you are far from alone. Around 45% of Americans believe in ghosts and as many as 18% of people will go so far as to say they have had contact with a ghost.

I will admit in 2007 actually seeing some type of apparition late at night during a misty rain at the downtown San Antonio, Texas headquarters of a major company I worked for (#20 in this article link) This occurance and my investigative nature intrigued me enough to study and become certified in “paranormal investigations” later in 2007.


I observed, participated in and wrote articles (for Examiner) from 2009-2011 regarding central Texas investigations performed by several paranormal teams.

Often, I asked others what exactly they feel like when they are “in the presence” of a supernatural spirit.

Are there possible scientific explanations for that tingling sensation you get on the back of your neck, or the sudden feeling of uneasiness with an origin you can’t quite place?

Popular San Antonio folklore picture and description:


Here are six potential explanations for that paranormal feeling that are rooted in science rather than the supernatural.

1. Low frequency sound

Just as the human eye can only see light at a range of frequencies—for example, we can’t see radio waves—the human ear can only hear sounds in a range of frequencies. Above ~20,000 Hertz, sounds are too high pitched for our ears to parse them, like the echolocation calls of most bats that fall in this ultrasonic range.

Similarly, human ears have trouble hearing low-frequency sounds below ~20 Hertz—known as infrasound—but such sounds do not go totally unnoticed. In a 2003 study, 22% of concert goers who were exposed to sounds at 17 Hertz reported feeling uneasy or sorrowful, getting chills, or “nervous feelings of revulsion and fear.”

So what are some of the more ordinary origins of such low frequency sounds? Weather events like earthquakes and volcanic activity or lightning, and communication between animals including elephants, whales, and hippos can all produce infrasound. And if you don’t live by any volcanoes or hippos but still think your house may be haunted? Humans also create low frequency sound via diesel engines, wind turbines, and some loud speakers or chemical explosions.

2. Mold

Breathing in toxic mold can be bad for your respiratory system, but it can also be bad for your brain. In several houses and buildings where I was involved in “ghost hunting” I noticed and documented mold.

Exposure to mold is known to cause neurologic symptoms like delirium, dementia, or irrational fears. So is it a coincidence that the houses we suspect are haunted also tend to be in disrepair and so quite possibly full of toxic mold?

Scientists have worked to draw a firm link between the presence of mold and reported ghost sightings, but so far the evidence is mostly anecdotal.

3. Carbon monoxide

Just as breathing in mold could lead us to see, hear, and feel things that aren’t really there, so too can breathing in too much carbon monoxide. We have carbon monoxide detectors in our homes to make sure we are not breathing in this odorless, colorless gas that slowly poisons us while going undetected by our senses.

During a significant effort to investigate and record any paranormal activity in a historically significant crime scene off of Main Street between downtown and San Antonio College, I noted the investigative team’s remote bus was emitting exhaust fumes where some of the members were resting against a fence near the street curb.

Bus command center


Some were reporting light headedness and other symptoms. I mentioned it to the lead investigator who promptly had the mobile control center moved away to a safer location.

It is important to note that before a carbon monoxide gas leak poisons us, it can cause auditory hallucinations, a feeling of pressure on your chest, and an “unexplained feeling of dread.”

My father, a homicide detective for SAPD told me about a family in the 1960s who moved into a new house only to hear footsteps, see apparitions, and feel malicious paranormal presences. It turned out to be the result of carbon monoxide poisoning from a broken furnace.

4. The power of suggestion

Studies suggest that we are more likely to believe in a paranormal experience if someone else who was there can back up our belief. So while we might be able to convince ourselves that we were somehow mistaken about what we saw or heard, we tend to put more credence into someone else’s eye witness account if it also backs our suspicions. So our belief in ghosts can be catching.

5. Drafts

When I was young (in the 1960s) we didn’t have air conditioning in our schools and at home. We relied on fans, water coolers, and opened windows. I suspect as days get hotter and air conditioning becomes more expensive, some of us still rely on opening windows. Opening windows on opposite ends of a room can create a nice breeze, but it can also create cold spots as air flow outside changes, causing cooler air to enter a warmer room. Drafts can also sneak in through chimneys and cause doors to slam or door knobs to rattle. So before you schedule a séance, try closing a few windows.

6. We enjoy being afraid.

Neurologists have found that our brains release dopamine, a chemical associated with pleasure, when we are afraid. Exactly how much dopamine and how many receptors we have for receiving it can influence whether you are a person that enjoys being frightened or someone who would rather avoid scary movies or rides altogether. So for some, letting our imaginations run wild with the possibilities of cohabitating with ghosts, athough scary, may also produce a bonus euphoric high.

Of course, believing in ghosts also allows us to believe in an existence after death, which ultimately can be comforting. That is, if you can get past the feeling that someone is standing just behind you as you read this.

Here are some other articles on the subject:

Murder at the Gunter Hotel

The Donkey Lady


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History, Texas, Pioneers, Genealogy

From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.


CLICK: PARK LANE by Rebecca Taylor

Subliminal Techniques Media Uses to Manipulate Your Thoughts

In the late 1970s, during university journalism classes, I first studied how movies, television, news and politics purposefully used manipulation techniques to control our thoughts.

It was then that I realized I was one of millions of moviegoers who unknowingly sensed the power of sublimation.

When director William Friedkin’s The Exorcist opened in 1973, it quickly became one of the most critically acclaimed and financially successful horror films of all time.

Local newscasts reported viewers fainting, vomiting, and fleeing the theater, shaken by the film’s explicit depiction of a young girl named Regan MacNeil (Linda Blair) possessed by demons and exhibiting blasphemous behavior.

But what we didn’t know was just how unsettled we became because of Friedkin’s insertion into the film surreptitiously—a frightening, subliminal image that was funneled straight into the audience’s subconscious.

Unbeknownst to us, there was a white-faced demon briefly flashed onscreen at 45 minutes and one second into the film.

At one hour, 43 minutes, and 13 seconds in, there is another 1/8 of a second flashes cuts in:

The micro shots were part of Friedkin’s strategy to unnerve moviegoers using both visuals and sounds that he felt stood the best chance of creating an uneasy atmosphere. The face was intended to represent one of the demons inhabiting Regan. Here is another:

The subliminal techniques worked. As of September 2022, the movie has garnered $441,306,145 in worldwide earnings.

The idea for manipulating the masses came from print media. In this day of internet advertising, propaganda and politics, “social influencers” are called in to impact purchases, choices and cultural norms. Let’s look at celebrity influencers of yesteryear:

Advertisers and bloggers know that most people will not spend much time looking at print advertisements or reading long articles. That’s where pictures and images come in.


Here is a classic example of how hidden (subliminal) ideas, imagery, and words can be placed in print advertisements without immediate detection.

On average, people look at a print ad for no more than two seconds.  In the following case the advertiser had two seconds in which to convey a message.

With this in mind, look closely at this advertisement and see if you notice anything interesting:

This is not a photograph of a glass of whiskey, this is a piece of artwork.

Take a look at this area of the print advertisement.  Do you see the image of a dead wasp?

Here is a comparison of the image of the dead wasp with a darkened image of the dead wasp:

Below is a comparison of the image of the dead wasp with a picture of a wasp:

Notice that the colors black and yellow are prominent in this advertisement, the same colors of a wasp.

There are three subliminal images of birds in this advertisement.

BIRD #1:
Above the image of the dead wasp is another image.  Do you see the image of a vulture above the dead wasp?

This image is a cartoon rendition of a vulture.  The vulture is hovering over the image of the dead wasp:

Here is a comparison of the image of the vulture with both another cartoon rendition and a photograph of a vulture:

BIRD #2:
Take a look at this section of the print advertisement.  Do you see the image of a dead white bird?

Here is a comparison of the image of the dead white bird next to a picture of a white bird:

BIRD #3:
Take a look at this section of the print advertisement.  Do you see the image of a Red-tailed Hawk?

Here is a comparison of the image of the Red-tailed Hawk’s head with a picture of a Red-tailed Hawk’s head.

The image of the Red-tailed Hawk looks like it is about to take flight due to the positioning of the wings:

There are three predominant colors in this advertisement:  yellow, black, and gold.
As mentioned previously, the colors yellow and black relate to the colors of a wasp.

Gold is another color of this advertisement which is the color of the whiskey in the glass.

To an addicted heavy consumer of alcohol, whiskey is as good as gold.

Subliminal images of a wasp and birds in this Calvert whiskey ad have been revealed.

Through subliminal imagery and symbolic meanings, it appears that this ad is portraying an addicted heavy drinker’s life coming to an end.

🔹It is important to understand that the subconscious mind operates with symbols, pictures and images.

🔹They convey far more information than words. They reach us on an intuitive level. We understand images by making associations with them.

In this advertisement, the wasp is a symbol of whiskey because both the wasp and the whiskey are known for their ability to sting.

🔹This stinging of the alcohol can cause some rawness and discomfort in the short-term, and in the long-term it may have other consequences. 

🔹A wasp can sting multiple times without harm to itself.   Wasps do not die after stinging their victims.

🔹Since the wasp in this advertisement is dead, it has lost it’s power to sting.

🔹The whiskey (wasp) loses it’s power to sting after an addicted heavy consumer of alcohol dies.

In the ad above, the image of a vulture–a universal symbol of death–is hovering over the dead wasp.

🔹Death is inevitably approaching any heavy drinker.

According to a Germanic superstition, the “omen most often associated with death was a white dove that would appear on the windowsill or in the room of the terminally ill and forewarn the family of the impending death.” 

🔹Although a white dove has been a symbol of peace and hope for thousands of years, in this advertisement the dead bird represents the situation where the addicted heavy drinker has lost peace and hope as the end of his life draws near.

In this advertisement, the hawk is at the top of the glass of whiskey and is poised to take flight.  The hawk’s back is towards the dead white bird, the vulture, and the dead wasp.

🔹Hawk symbolism is also associated with death, for the birds often act as the bearers of souls heavenward.

🔹The hawk’s swiftness of darting down and grasping its weakened prey also serves as a symbol of death, injustice, and violence.

Now here is what the advertisers knew about the demographics of their consumers at the time:

🔹The top 5% of drinkers of alcohol accounted for 42% of the United States total alcohol consumption. 

🔹About 17.6 million Americans abused or were dependent on alcohol. 

🔹In the United States, excessive alcohol use accounted for an estimated average of 80,000 deaths annually. 

On a global scale, the “harmful use of alcohol results in approximately 2.5 million deaths each year. 


Think about how much information and statistics advertisers, propagandists, and social engineers had back then.

Now considering the enormous amount of spying via internet, cellphones, financial records, purchasing habits and locations you frequent, just how much more accessible are your customs, patterns and obsessions? How can these be used to not only track your existence, but manipulate your life?

Thank you for reading Part 2 of our Social Enginnering Manipulation series.

Read Part 1 Here

Part 3 Coming Soon


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History, Texas, Pioneers, Genealogy

From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.


CLICK: PARK LANE by Rebecca Taylor

Three Fingers and a Bird

The True Story of the Profound Lesson I Learned in 1963 on a Barber’s Chair

Just eight miles south-southwest of where I thought John Wayne fought at the Alamo was a spot in San Antonio where serious thinking and deciphering came into my life.

Slightly west of the halfway point along the street I saw President Kennedy on the day before his assassination–between the San Jose Mission and Kelly Air Force Base–is a region where my father was considered “patron.”

Starting on the Southeast corner of Southwest Military Drive, and heading south for eleven blocks on Commercial Street, was the first of five business pillars of our community.

Three proprietors were the foundation of commerce on Commercial Avenue and gaining the kind of momentum two others, Joe Barry and Mr. Stacey had held for a number of years. 

The first was Raymond “Bud” Jones of the “Meal A Minute” 89 cent All-You-Can-Eat -Fish fame. Bud, who passed away in October 2018, opened his legendary restaurant in 1959 at the Military Drive/Commercial southeast corner. Today, this South Side institution still serves the All-You-Can-Eat-Fish for $9.75 with his daughter Cathy and family running it.

Joe Barry owned the Terrell Wells grocery and gas store that eventually became the original VFW Post 8541. My daddy, Walter “Corky” Dennis, would go in to buy a pack of Camels (later on, he graduated to Salem’s) as I would sit in the car and look at the screen on a front door. It was painted yellow and blue with a gingham dressed girl smiling with bread in her hands proclaiming that we should “Reach for Sunbeam Bread.” 

Mercy, did I have a crush on that pretty blond haired-blue eyed beauty! I wondered often if she was kin to Dorothy of Kansas and Toto fame. Perhaps a blond cousin?

Later on, when I became at least as good at ‘cipherin’ as Jethro Bodine, I figured her out. I deduced she was the older sister of another girl and her dog– the little tan one on Coppertone signs who was embarrassed about having her panties almost torn off.

Across the street from Terrell Wells Grocery was Stacey’s Barber Shop. With a prominent barber pole on the south front lawn, Mr. and Mrs. Stacey lived on the north half of their shop in a small white wood framed house.

It was a matter of honor, but mostly courage, to sit up high on the board placed on the white arms of the barber chair of Mr. Stacey. I proudly received my trims from the same man who had cut my great grandfather John’s, grandpa Jack’s and father Corky’s hair.

I liked to go there with Daddy. But Mom, not so much. Momma would always make me sit close to the front door as we walked in. It just did not seem quite right for a girl like Momma, to be in a barber shop. There was nothing really wrong with it. Other mothers and even Mrs. Stacey came in. But a guy could not really appreciate the “feel” of the place with women in there.

There seemed to be more laughter and the men could talk about men’s things like “baseball,” or “a missile crisis” when the women were away.

In early December, Dad took me in. Grandpa Dennis was in one of the waiting chairs at the far right end facing the barber chairs on the left.

Without Momma around I could penetrate farther in and get away from the front door where the Porky Pig, Zorro or Superman books were. Sitting between Daddy and Grandpa I could scan the cover of nearby True Detective magazines. Mr. and Mrs. Stacey would never allow anything more manly than that. But to a guy just about to turn eight, True Detective was very mannish. (Note: The word “Macho” had not been invented yet as far as I know).

As each customer walked in, they were passed an 8 x 10 black and white glossy of what was purported to be the “last picture of JFK before he was shot.” One of the barbers had bought it for a dollar at the drug store located next to St. Leo’s Church on South Flores Street during their 1963 Fall Festival and Tamale Sale. Dad let me look at it and I felt important.

“Okay, Jack, you are next,” said one of the barbers. He was talking to Grandpa, who got up and sat down in a man’s size barber’s chair.

I did not notice who just walked in. I was determining if Daddy would let me go next, after Grandpa, instead of him. If so, Mr. Stacey would cut my hair. Then my odds for getting a sucker were better. Some of the other barbers did not always remember to pass out the suckers. Mr. Stacey never forgot, plus he would let me choose the color. I would leave the yellows or browns for the poor kids that were stuck with the other barbers.

Richard Floyd, my step grandfather sat down beside me grinning.

“Paw Paw,” I grinned back. We hugged.

Paw Paw was a tall human being.   With only one good eye and a few good teeth, he was not much for the world to see, but to me he walked on water.

“What are you doing, gettin’ your ears lowered, Booger?” He waved his hand from front to back over his head.

“They only charge Paw Paw half price, because I only have half my hair.”

What a treat it was to have two grandfathers and a father in the same barber shop all at the same time.

“Are you ready for your birthday?” Paw Paw asked.

When Grandpa Dennis heard that, he called me up and reached in his wallet. He handed me a dollar bill.

“Grandpa didn’t forget your birthday,” he said. “You tell your daddy to get you something with this.”

Paw Paw saw what was going on and he pulled TWO dollars out of his billfold and handed it to me with Happy Birthday instructions to tell my Mom to get me something with them.

Three whole dollars in a matter of seconds and it was the most money I had up to that point in my life. (Note: That amount in 1963 is worth $25.36 today).

When I sat back down, secretly enjoying the $3 in my pocket, my mind immediately jumped to disenchantment. Suddenly, my brain realized what people meant when they said “bad luck or trouble comes in threes.” And it had nothing to do with the money.

I had been waiting for the third calamity to reveal itself ever since my beloved cockerspaniel Blackie died on November 4th and John F. Kennedy on the 22nd.  Within a little over a month’s time, there I was, in the middle of the prohibited end of the barber shop and suddenly going through trauma numero tres!

It was at this moment I discovered that BOTH of my grandfathers had three fingers missing from their left hands.

What was this? Why hadn’t I really noticed their left hands before? Or maybe I did, but it did not register until I saw them both in the same room. Or was it because I was almost eight and noticing more adult things? After all, I had just scanned the covers of two True Detectives.

For at least the next few weeks I was terrified of everything my hands touched. Perhaps this was some kind of omen or family curse? What were the odds? Two grandfathers with the same hands missing three fingers!

My Daddy, policeman Walter “Corky” Dennis, was one of the motorcycle escorts next to the President’s car on the Kennedy motorcade during his San Antonio visit the day before his assassination in Dallas.

Just in time for Christmas, Daddy explained that Paw Paw was only my step-grandfather, so it really did not count—-there was no family curse.

“You do not have to worry about it any more.”

Thank God for Daddy’s explanation. I didn’t know how much longer I could have held out keeping my left hand in my pocket everywhere I went. Each morning when I awoke, I would look to see if those fingers on that hand were still there. Somehow it would sneak out from under the pillow during my sleep.

Definitely, I would not dare do what the other boys were inventing in the cafeteria.   By placing a pencil on top of their middle finger and bending the adjacent fingers over the pencil, they could “shoot the bird.”

Not quite understanding what that meant, as far as I was concerned if I shot that bird it was sure to be a recipe for the family curse. I knew that bird had wings for a reason. Around me it was going to just have to fly away. I did not intend to lose my three fingers over a bird.

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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

Sources and Networking for Writers, Investigators and Sales People

“Where do you get your ideas for articles? How do you develop and retain dependable sources? How do you sell more? Increase business? Obtain information?”

These are common questions I have received over the years as a “Jack of All Trades” being an investigative reporter, insurance salesman, business executive, trade organization president, writer, detective and corporate facilities manager. The simple answer is to be a good networker.

Personal Connections

After making any connection, I always tried to build on it. Sometimes it takes creativity and thoughtfulness, but those are wonderful traits for life anyway. At HEB Food/Drugs, my division had thousands of employees (Partners), service providers, vendors and other resources to keep our stores, offices, warehouses, manufacturing plants and other real estate safe, lawful and in welcoming conditions.

H-E-B calls employees ‘Partners’

Early on, I would use Rolodex files (labeled: “Sources,” “Engineers,” “Partners,” “Designers,” Electricians,” and others) for individual information on people in each category.

For example, when I visited Austin, Houston, Dallas, the Rio Grande Valley, the Coastal Bend and other regions of Texas, the file for that area would include more than just names, phone numbers, and emails. It was critical to have personal notes to connect and care with individuals I may come in contact with. Examples might be:

Birthplace, Birthday, Anniversaries, Spouse, Children, Other Family, Connections, Hobbies, Interests, Education, and Accomplishments.

Others items to note might include Affiliations, Career and Work History, Goals, Prides, and other interests.

“Is Bobby, Jr. still playing baseball this year? How’s Nancy doing in track? Here’s an autograph of Tim Duncan for your brother. I know he’s big on Spurs basketball,” were some ways to build rapport.

The key was to capture the bits and pieces of hot, vital information
about people I met. These appear as phrases such as “Texas State alum,” “loves to fish,” “never eats lunch,” and so on.

Many times I kept a pocket recorder to help remember for when I jotted it down in the hotel room or plane ride later. As technology developed, I kept computer files and spreadsheets instead of manual Rolodexes.

Note: Even today, I do not include confidential information and confidential names on a computer or internet file. My reputation and ability to gather data and news depends on sources trusting me.

Resources You Can Count On

It’s all a lot of work, but worth every minute of it. What does all this
have to do with resolving an emergency, mitigating a problem, gathering resources, or closing the sale? Just about everything when it’s
used at the moment it’s needed.

Who can you depend on for help when your dealing with a hurricane, a sales proposal or news article?

I don’t subscribe to the saying “Networking is a numbers game.” The success doesn’t come from how many people you can meet. What you actually need is to have a list of people and resources you can count on.

One of my greatest mentors was a senior vice president of Facility Alliance at H-E-B, Ralph G. Mehringer. I watched and learned. When he met someone for the first time–a food server, janitor, visitor, new partner, whoever— Ralph was consistent about making them feel like the most important person in the room.

When I lived in an apartment above the Majestic Theater in downtown San Antonio, a neighbor, Walter Stovell, known as the “Godfather of Houston Street,” totally made eye contact with others–and he kept it. He smiled. He listened.

Majestic Theater

During conversations, Walter made comments and asked questions that showed he was hearing and listening. One day the current and two ex-mayors of the Alamo City walked by and Walter amazed me with his abilities to engage each one opportunities to express themselves without interruption.

What If You Need a Large List to Increase Sales or Potential Sales?

A sales person may mention to someone for whom has been a good customer, “I was just going through my checks, and I realized I spent over $2000 with you last year. I guess we’re really getting to depend on each other more than I knew.”

A typical question I receive is “where do you get your articles and story ideas?” They are all over, if you network properly.

You can expand networking by simply trading networks with someone else.
How big is your network? If you answered infinite, you’re
right. You’re only limited by the number of people on earth. Your network is potentially the size
of all your contacts, plus all your relatives’ contacts, your
friends’ contacts, your business associates’ contacts, and so on.

Suppose you want to introduce a new service you offer. Are you going to limit the list to the names you’ve been able to scrape together? Of course not. You’ll ask me for my list, and if I like the offer I might even ask a few other people for their lists. Instead of a few hundred names, you now have a few thousand.

Always treat anyone’s contacts with the utmost respect. Like tightrope walking, this is a system based on trust. A fall from grace, like a fall from the high wire, can be very hard to recover from.

3 Tips on Selling

🔹 Be Knowledgeable. If you want people to listen to you, you need to be an expert about the product you’re selling, about the market it exists in, and about the way it addresses the needs of your customer.

🔹Establish Rapport. Your primary responsibility is to establish a connection between the needs of the customer and the solutions that your product/service provides. It’s about them, not you. If you’re not paying attention to the customers’ needs, how could you ever accomplish that? Listen to what they’re saying. Ask questions to gain deeper understanding. Seek to build and demonstrate empathy.

🔹Build Relationships. Many people will go to online reviews to learn about your product or service. It’s amazing how much stronger leads are that come from customer referrals. Cultivating customer relationships will give you more leads, and when you listen to compliments and complaints about your offering, it will help you improve for future customers.

One final thought is to use the forever faith 80/20 rule. Twenty percent of your network likely provides 80 percent of the value. What have you done for them lately?

Jack Dennis


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.


In Moments of Desperation, We Were Broken

One of our faithful readers sent this to us recently:

“I was in Family Dollar store last night, and there was a lady and two kids behind me in the LONG line. One was a big kid, and the other one was a toddler. The bigger one had a pack of glow sticks, and the toddler was screaming for them.

The Mom opened the pack and gave him one which stopped his tears. He walked around with it smiling; but then the bigger boy took it, and the toddler started screaming again. Just as the mom was about to fuss, the older child bent the glow stick and handed it back to the toddler.

As we walked outside at the same time, the toddler noticed that the stick was now glowing; and his brother said, “I had to break it so that you could get the full effect from it.”

I almost ran, because l could hear God saying to me, “I had to break you to show you why I created you. You had to go through it so you could fulfill your purpose.”

That precious child was happy just swinging that “unbroken” glow stick around in the air, because he didn’t understand what it was created to do – which was “glow”.

There are some people who will be content just “being,” but some of us are chosen… we have to be “broken.”
We have to get sick.
We have to lose a job.
We go through a divorce.
We have to bury our spouse, parents, best friend, or our child…

In those moments of desperation, we were broken. But… when the breaking is done, then we will be able to see the reason for which we were created. So when you see us glowing, just know that we have been broken


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

Under Obama & Now Biden, Living in Texas Border Counties is Like ‘Living in a War Zone’

Before the Trump administration began construction on the Border Wall, almost two-thirds of criminal activity in Texas was gang related and Mexican cartels were escalating their recruitment of U.S. school-age children.

Texas Border Security: A Strategic Military Assessment,” an independent study by former military generals Barry McCaffrey and Major-General Robert Scales noted, “They want these kids to do the dirty work.”

“They are sacrificial,” Carlos, a 28-year old man who had escaped cartel torture and death and was working at a downtown San Antonio restaurant, explained. “They pay them $500 or $1000 to cross the border into Texas because they know the patrol doesn’t think American kids are going to smuggle that much drugs in, but with that kind of money, and excitement, they can find students willing to do it.”

“When the other kids see someone driving a car and spending money and buying their girlfriends jewelry and clothes, it’s not hard to recruit others,” Carlos said.

Laredo TX Police Blotter

In just 18 months, six of seven cartels established headquarters in Texas cities during Obama’s last year’s in office, according to testimony form the Texas Department of Public Safety Director Steven McGraw.

At least 22 murders, 24 assaults, 15 shootings and five kidnappings were traced to cartel activities on the Texas side of the border during that period.

Carlos says “these cartels are very sophisticated and are run like a military or a business.”

“They provide ‘insurance’ to the farmers,” Carlos outlined. “If the farmers continue to harvest and provide marijuana for a very cheap price, then their wives and children will continue to live. That is Mexican cartel ‘insurance.’”

“They pay a few dollars for a pound of marijuana,” said Carlos. “They have up to six levels of people on their payroll who make sure it gets into the U.S. cities because they can sell it in San Antonio or Houston for like $250 or $300 a pound, but in New York or Chicago, it might be $1500 or $1600, and that’s a big profit that no one is going to stop as long as the U.S. allows them to keep on going.”

The generals’ report stated the cartels objectives “are relying increasingly on organized gangs to provide expendable and unaccountable manpower to do their dirty work.”

Smuggling people.

“These gangs are recruited on the streets of Texas cities and inside Texas prisons by top-tier gangs who work in conjunction with the cartels,” the report continued.

During the Obama presidency, Department of Public Safety reports showed that in 2010, the Texas prison gangs associated with the Mexican cartels increased from four to 12.

When Texas Agriculture Commissioner Todd Staples released the report, it revealed these cartels were building a “sanitary zone” about one county deep within the U.S. along the Texas border. The plan was use this zone to escape Mexican law enforcement and provide an area of safe movement for drug smugglers and human traffickers.

Texas was the “tactical close combat zone and frontline in this conflict. Texans have been assaulted by cross-border gangs and narco-terrorist activities.”

“Washington keeps telling us our border is more secure than ever, but this detailed military assessment, by two of America’s top generals, offers proof to the contrary,” Commissioner Staples said about the Obama administration. “It’s time to shed the cloak of denial and protect our citizens and national security.”

“It’s time for Washington to uphold its constitutional duty to protect Americans on their home soil,” Staples added.

The report offered a military perspective on how to best use “strategic, operational and tactical measures to secure the increasingly hostile border regions” on the border.

Big Improvements With Trump

Before the Trump presidency, Texas landowners and officials had been witnessing and pleading with the Obama Administration for increased federal support to defend the U.S. border. They are doing the same with the Biden White House.

Under Trump, the border was far better protected.

“The southwestern United States had become increasingly threatened by the spread of Latin American and Mexican cartel organized crime,” said Gen. Barry McCaffrey (Ret.)

“The violence and ongoing threat to our security reflected a change in the strategic intent of the cartels to move their operations into the United States,” said Maj. Gen. Robert Scales (Ret.) observed back then. “American cities and rural areas now have Latin American drug, gun and human smuggling cartels operating inside our borders.”

Under Obama-Biden it is a War Zone

Their findings indicate citizens living and working in a Texas border county is equivalent to living in a warzone. Law enforcement agencies, civil authorities, journalists and citizens are in continuous and growing danger of attack.

There is disparity between reported and actual cartel activity because the 17,000 local and state law enforcement agencies that provide data to the Uniform Crime Reports (UCR), under the both the Obama and Biden Administrations, are not required to categorize these crimes as “drug related.”

Trump had fixed all of that.


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

What To Do If You Have the Mandate and Lockdown Blues

Special Note:  If you start having thoughts of wanting to die or harm yourself, seek professional help immediately, or let a loved one know. Or call 1-800-273-8255 to reach the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline, which provides 24/7, free, and confidential support.

When the COVID-19 Pandemic first appeared in early 2020, Jack and I were as startled as everyone by the strict restrictions of just going to the grocery store to buy toilet paper and food. After a few weeks, we both agreed “NO MORE.”

We moved to the country, lowered our living expenses (cut them over half), started an organic garden and became far more self sufficient (energy, water, food backups and redundancies). In a nutshell, we simplified.

While many people we knew were rushing to get experimental vaccines, buying hoards of masks, staying home and complying with lockdowns, we took the opposite approach.

We went on several roadtrips (Washington DC, Las Vegas, Colorado Springs, Phoenix, Graceland in Memphis, Pigeon Forge in the Smoky Mountains, Andy Griffith Museum in North Carolina, Ark Encounter in Kentucky and other crowded places) visiting 20 states.

We were a bit surprised to see both ends of the spectrum:

1. People wearing masks, gloves, headgear and wrapped in extra clothing just to walk outside to their mailbox.

2. Or like us, RVers, bikers, campers, and travelers enjoying America’s freedoms indoors and outside. We only wore masks per local establishment restrictions, but even then, like other patriots, it was minimal. We attended theater plays, saw movies, enjoyed concerts, explored museums and road amusement park rides.

Everyone experiences ups and downs, but the sadness we’ve been seeing from some people is like weather. It tends to come and go, and it can lift quickly if something positive happens. We made sure to focus on positiveness. We turned off the TV and especially mainstream media of any kind (radio, newspapers, magazine’s, etc.)

Those who took similar approaches seem to snap out of it—sort of like a rain cloud moved aside by the sun.

When It’s More Than Normal Sadness

But some people practically bolted themselves indoors and continuously watched the propaganda and news. Their sadness wasn’t a temporary occurance like a rainshower. It is full blown depression, like a season.

Depression moves in and stays for a while, most of the day, every day, for weeks at a time. It can affect your mood, your physical health, and the way you perceive just about everything. Rather than an emotional state, depression is a health condition.

Consider simplifying your life, finding alternative news sources (like CleverJourneys.Com), and improving your well being. Here are some suggestions:

1. Get moving. Any form of regular exercise boosts mood and energy. It’s hard to get moving when you’re feeling down, so start with small steps and build from there. Standing, stretching, or taking a quick walk around your house or neighborhood is better than being boarded up. And guess what? You don’t need to wear a mask! As a registered nurse of 40 years, I’m not about to wear a mask so frivolously. Just move!!!

2. Try meditating. Research has shown that medication can improve depression symptoms, but research shows you can equate the benefits of 30 minutes of meditation to the effects of one antidepressant pill. Of course, if your doctor has prescribed medication, you should continue to take it as instructed—but you can add meditation to your routine. There are plenty of apps that can help you get started, including Headspace, Calm, and The Mindfulness App. Or simply just go walk!

3. Go outside. Spending time in nature can decrease feelings of depression. It also exposes you to sunlight, which can help your body produce vitamin D. Low levels of the nutrient have been linked to depression, but soaking up even 15 minutes of sun per day can lift your spirits in the present and over the long term.

4. Foster close relationships. Nurturing your existing relationships with friends and family is one of the best things you can do for your health. But it’s also never too late to forge new bonds. How? Sign up for a book club, volunteer to lend a hand at your local community center or place of worship, take a group exercise class, or simply invite a neighbor to meet for a cup of coffee. As feelings of connection increase, depression often decreases.

5. Read. Simply pick up a book and read it. I say book, instead of reading on a computer or phone, for the sake of your eyes. Each day, I have a ritual of reading Bible devotionals and a few chapters in a novel. Library cards are a good thing. It is positive and good for the spirit.

6. Practice gratitude. Making daily lists of what you’re grateful for has been found to help lift mood. Even if you’re not able to write everything down, simply thinking about it or expressing gratitude to others can help boost happiness.

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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

mRNA is Not a Vaccine, It’s Gene Therapy

Doctors Reveal PCR Tests are Fraudulent

Many Who Believe It Is a Vaccine Are Dead Wrong

Since January 1st, we have learned of the deaths, heart attacks, medical injuries and severe changes in body functions of 23 friends and family members of various ages. Most of them were previously diagnosed with COVID at least once. Several have experienced it up to three times, they claimed.

The one thing all had in common is each received the experimental ‘vaccine’ jabs. In four cases, we know for certain they received a booster shot.

There is nothing scientific about these concurrences that we know of, but for certain, more people around the world are experiencing similar concerns.

Dr. David Martin, an internationally renown professor and innovator, has been explaining that mRNA technology found in these experimental COVID jabs, is NOT a vaccine. It is dangerous gene therapy.

“COVID 19 is not a disease,” Dr. Martin explains. “It is a series of clinical symptoms. It is a giant umbrella of things associated with what used to be associated with influenza and with other febrile diseases.”

The Illusion

“The problem that we have is that in February (2021), the World Health Organization was clear in stating that there should not be a conflation between the two of these things,” he added. “One is a virus, in their definition and one is a set of clinical symptoms.”

“The illusion in February was that SARS-CoV-2 caused COVID-19. The problem with that definition and with the expectation is that the majority of people who test positive using the RT-PCR method for testing, for fragments of what is associated with SARS-CoV-2 are not ill at all,” Martin explained. “The illusion that the virus causes a disease fell apart. That’s the reason why they invented the term ‘asymptomatic carrier’.”

Dr. David Martin

Some of our friends and family choose to get a PCR test regularly (by choice or as required to keep their jobs if they are not ‘vaccinated’). Some have received a positive result without being symptomatic or having any illness.

Dr. Martin says many have fallen for the false narrative that SARS-CoV-2 causes COVID-19.

“That’s never been the case, never has been the case and never will be the case,” he explains. “There is a causal statement that is made in the media where, for example, Johns Hopkins or the COVID tracker platform or any of these things has intentionally misled the people.”

Positive vs. Negative

“There are not 5,000 new cases in Virginia. There potentially may be several thousand positive PCR tests but most of the people who have a positive test will never have a single symptom. Most of the people who have symptoms do not have positive tests.”

We often hear stories that someone was feeling sick, but had a negative on the PCR test, while others who were really feeling good, tested positive.

“It will always be the case,” Dr. Martin said. “The causal link that the media, the CDC made and the COVID tracker, which is the collaboration between the Bloomberg Foundation, the Gates Foundation, Zuckerberg Foundation and others, the official numbers that we get traipsed across the screens every morning of our computers and our televisions, those numbers are willfully lying. They have been willfully lying since the inception of this.”

“There is not a causal link between these things that has ever been established,” he noted. “It has never even been close to established. We have a situation where the illusion of the problem is that people say, ‘I don’t want to get COVID-19.’ What they mean is they don’t want to get infected with a virus. The problem is those two things are not related to each other.”

Not A Vaccine

“A viral infection hasn’t been documented in the majority of what is called cases,” he continued. “There is no basis for that conflation other than the manipulation of the public. That’s the first half of the problem. The second half of the problem is that what is being touted as a vaccination, which as you well know when somebody says the word vaccination, the public understanding is that you are being treated with an attenuated or live virus or a fragment of an attenuated virus and that the treatment is meant to keep you from getting an infection and it is meant to keep you from transmitting the infection that vaccine in the common definition of a vaccine is meant to do.”

“The problem is that in the case of Moderna and Pfizer, this is not a vaccine,” Dr. Martin attests. “This is gene therapy. It’s a chemotherapy agent that is gene therapy. It is not a vaccine. What is this doing? It’s sending a strand of synthetic RNA into the human being and is invoking within the human being, the creation of the S1 spike protein, which is a pathogen. It’s a toxin inside of human beings. This is not only not keeping you from getting sick, it’s making your body produce the thing that makes you sick…a vaccine is supposed to trigger immunity. It’s not supposed to trigger you to make a toxin.”

“It’s not somewhat different,” he explained. “It’s not the same at all. This is a public manipulation of misrepresentation of clinical treatment. It’s not a vaccination. It’s not a prohibiting infection. It’s not a prohibiting transmission device. It’s a means by which your body is conscripted to make the toxin that then allegedly your body somehow gets used to dealing with, but unlike a vaccine, which is to trigger the immune response, this is to trigger the creation of the toxin.”

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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

The Night Jimmy Left a ‘Surprise’ For the Donkey Lady

Horror in San Antonio, Texas

The bone chilling legend of the Donkey Lady offers that a half-woman-half-donkey-like creature continues to haunt the concentrated woods amid the Medina and San Antonio Rivers just south of the Alamo City.

Faithfully, an October and Halloween tradition of searching for the terrifying Donkey Lady, or by now, perhaps her ghost, has been a teenage ritual going as far back as the late 1940s.

Some years back, Harlandale High School classmates and residents of the 1940s and 1950s sat at their local favorite lunch hangout on the south side, Bud Jones Restaurant at Military Drive and Commercial discussing their youth. The conversation turned to the Donkey Lady.

“To this day I swear it wasn’t just a made up deal,” claimed Archie Mabry, a retired electrician, who recalled “going out there as far back as about 1952 or 53. We decided we were going to ride our bicycles out there and actually camp because we wanted to find her.”

“The story we were told by, our older brothers, sisters and classmates, was that there was a man and woman, who lived with their small children near Elm Creek about where Jett Road and Applewhite Road was,” Mabry said. “It was right after World War II and he had come back home messed up in the head after being in the battles in Europe.”

“Well, the man was abusive and drinking all the time. One night she became scared when he came home drunk so she pulled a kitchen knife on him to protect herself and the kids. It ticked him off so he went and set the damn house on fire.”

“I guess fate, or what you call karma, took care of him because the husband and the two children died in the fire,” his friend and my father, Walter “Corky” Dennis, a retired San Antonio police detective added. “Supposedly, they found her barely alive and just severely burned all over. Someone finally took her to what was either called Brooke General Hospital, or Brooke Army Medical Center(BAMC) back then, on base at Ft. Sam (Houston). Now it’s a major trauma center.”

“She was so scarred up and disfigured that she looked somewhat like a horse or donkey,” Dennis emphasized. “But I don’t think we started calling her ‘Donkey Lady’ until after the drowning at the bridge.”

The old classmates nodded their heads agreeing to this version of the story.

“That’s right,” affirmed Mabry. “When she healed, her face kind of drooped, baggy-like and her fingers fused together like hooves.”

Others around the table explained that when the woman was released from the hospital and went back with no home, she “really had no choice but to settle camp style, wild-like, and isolated.”

“We grew up wondering if she would ever make her way into town where we lived,” Dennis smiled. “On summer nights, around campfires, we talked about how she needed to come look for food. We just knew she was out there in the dark waiting for the last one of us to go to sleep, or if one of us needed to walk away for a minute to go to the restroom.”

Stories spread over the generations of students throughout Harlandale, Burbank, McCollum, South San and Southside High Schools. Mutilated by the fire, and absolutely insane from the death of her children, her appearance, the beatings from her husband, and then the isolation in the woods, people reported she would wear a bonnet, scarf or hood during the day to hide her eerie form.

Shop keepers nearby said if she came into their stores, it would be with her beloved donkey. She’d remain unnervingly silent placing purchases on the counter, pay, and simply walk out.

However, at night, the sightings were treacherously different—even sinister in the descriptions. Those who dared to venture over the Applewhite Road Bridge crossing Elm Creek in the dark were terrorized by the sound of animals, especially the unnatural wailing of a donkey.

The old friends around the table turned serious as they told about the bicycle trip Mabry, and three other young Harlandale Indians freshmen took to find the Donkey Lady.

“We thought we were on a safari or witch hunt,” one gentleman began. “We loaded our bikes up with everything we thought we needed to camp out and find the Donkey Lady: lanterns, bedding, slingshots, food, a hatchet, matches, cowboy canteens, just everything you could imagine.”

“We were something out of the ‘Little Rascals,’ now that I think about it,” laughed Mabry. “But we peddled ourselves way out there.”

“I bet we hadn’t settled down more than 30 minutes before we started talking about how she would come out like a wild lion and pounce on one of us, chewing and ripping one of us apart–and then we heard the sounds.”

“It was a donkey,” Mabry swore. “It was a wailing, crying, howling donkey. We could hear it back there in the trees and it was coming closer; right at us.”

The boys all started yelling and ran to their bikes, leaving their gear behind.

“It was sheer terror,” Mabry looked serious. Rubbing his hands together, he continued. “That’s the fastest I ever peddled in my life, both before and since.”

“One of the boys, Jimmy, the one in back of all of us, started screaming and I could hear his bicycle crashing on the ground. I figured that Donkey Lady was gnawing on him like a buzzard or lion would with their prey. Hell no, I didn’t look back to check on him. It was each one for themselves at this point.”

“Remember now, it was pure dark,” he emphasized. “We couldn’t see but maybe eight or ten feet in front of us. We had no idea if he was dead or not. All of our senses was devoted to survival. It was probably a good 30 minutes before we slowed down and stopped.”

“Jimmy wasn’t with us and we weren’t about to call out for him. Our hearts were pounding so loud and we were breathing so hard, we could barely whisper. We figured we were pretty much out of the ‘Donkey Lady Zone’ and decided to lay back–more like collapse–and catch our breath for a quick spell.”

“It wasn’t even five minutes and here comes something, we could hear it, behind us. We jumped up to grab our bikes and Harold said, ‘Look it James (Jimmy)!’”

“Now here comes Jimmy huffin’ and puffin’ towards us. He was mad as hell we left him behind and it wasn’t until he was right on us, that I noticed he didn’t have his pants on.”

“‘Where’s your pants Jimmy?,” one of us asked. ‘Did she get your pants?’”

“Then we saw he was buck naked from the waist down!”

“Hell no, you sons of a bitches,” he yelled. “You just deserted me and I swear I could hear her–she was snortin’ and her hoofs were coming for me. I sh_t my pants right then and there. Pulled them off–underwear and pants. Didn’t even wipe my arse and you guys just left me. You dirty bastards.”

“Speaking of dirty bastards you smell like crap Jimmy,” Mabry noticed.

“What the hell do you expect me to smell like,” Jimmy retorted. “My bicycle seat will never be the same. I tried to keep my ass up peddling because I kept sliding.”

“We didn’t really know what to do for Jimmy, but we had all night, so someone volunteered their socks over so he could try to wipe himself and his bike, but it still stunk all the way to Six Mile Creek. It was there we made him go down stream from us to wash himself better while we soaked and quenched our thirst.”

“I can’t remember, but I guess it was at least four or five days later, maybe a week, ’til we went back–in the daytime–to get our stuff we left back there.”

“It’s strange how different things look in the day than it did in the middle of the night knowing that Donkey Lady is sneaking around. It was still creepy.”

“Our food was all gone, but our blankets, my hatchet, lanterns and other stuff was still there. We think we saw hoof marks there too, but we didn’t stay around to analyze it,” Mabry grinned. “We quickly grabbed our things and rode back. But poor Jimmy. His mama made him bring those pants back home so HE could wash them proper. The underwear stayed. They were a lost cause.”


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

What U.S. Governors Are Saying About Biden Vaxx Mandates

The question is: how many intend to actually back up their statements with fighting actions and which are just pandering to their constituents?

🔹Henry McMaster, South Carolina: “The American Dream has turned into a nightmare under President Biden and the radical Democrats. They have declared war against capitalism, thumbed their noses at the Constitution, and empowered our enemies abroad. Rest assured, we will fight them to the gates of hell to protect the liberty and livelihood of every South Carolinian.”

🔹Ron DeSantis, Florida: “These mandates, this is not about science. Because if it was about science, you would recognize the infection conferred immunity.”

“Every single credible study always shows that it [natural immunity] provides good protection. So I don’t support mandates at all, but if you’re doing mandate based off this, if you were really following science, you would acknowledge this natural immunity. And instead they ignore it. … It’s really about using government power, control to mandate, much more than it is about the underlying medical issues that are involved.”

“How could we get to the point in this country where you would want to have someone lose their job because of their choice about the vaccine or not?” 

🔹Greg Abbott, Texas: “The federal government needs to stop trying to run private businesses. Texans and Americans alike have learned and mastered the safe practices to protect themselves and their loved ones from COVID, and do not need the government to tell them how to do so.”

“The more and more this has become coercive … the more people it alienates. I do not believe that people should lose their jobs over this issue, and we will fight that.”

🔹Kristi Noem, South Dakota: “My legal team is standing by ready to file our lawsuit the minute @joebiden files his unconstitutional rule. This gross example of federal intrusion will not stand.”

🔹Mike Dunleavy, Alaska: “This is ridiculous and unenforceable. If there was ever a case for the 25th Amendment…”

🔹Kay Ivey, Alabama: “I am absolutely against a government mandate on the vaccine, which is why I signed the vaccine passport ban into law here in Alabama. This is not the role of the government.”

🔹Doug Ducey, Arizona: “This is exactly the kind of big government overreach we have tried so hard to prevent in Arizona — now the Biden-Harris administration is hammering down on private businesses and individual freedoms in an unprecedented and dangerous way. This will never stand up in court.”

“This dictatorial approach is wrong, un-American and will do far more harm than good. How many workers will be displaced? How many kids kept out of classrooms? How many businesses fined? The vaccine is and should be a choice. We must and will push back.”

🔹Tate Reeves, Mississippi: “The President has no authority to require that Americans inject themselves because of their employment at a private business. The vaccine itself is life-saving, but this unconstitutional move is terrifying. This is still America, and we still believe in freedom from tyrants.”

🔹Asa Hutchinson, Arkansas: “I fully support continued efforts to increase vaccination rates across our nation, but the federal government mandates on private businesses are not the right answer. I have been consistent in the freedom of businesses to require their employees to be vaccinated, and I have opposed the government from saying businesses cannot exercise that freedom. The same principle should protect private sector from government overreach that requires them to vaccinate all employees.”

🔹Brian Kemp, Georgia: “I will pursue every legal option available to the state of Georgia to stop this blatantly unlawful overreach by the Biden administration.”


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

UPDATED List of Lawyers by State Who Fight COVID-19 Mandates

This list is updated regularly. Check back often for new additions and other changes.

NEW: Are You An Airline Employee? Join the Airline Injunction Action Against the COVID-19 Vaccine Mandate: https://rumble.com/vnldb5-attention-airline-employees-dont-want-to-take-the-covid-19-vaccines-must-wa.html

Request COVID-19 vaccine religious exemptions: www.JacksonLahmeyer.com


Some resources for you–or check by states below.

  • Informed Consent Action Network (ICAN) – In order to obtain potential legal assistance, email ICAN at freedom@icandecide.org and provide a copy of the written notice from your school or employer stating that the COVID-19 vaccine is required. You can also see this letter ICAN is sending to all universities mandating vaccines. 
  • America’s Frontline Doctors, Legal Eagle Dream Team (love that name) – has put together fantastic letters you can share with your employer or school to put the fear of God in them by showing them how untenable a vaccine mandate is and the scary volume of liability they would have if they tried to. 
  • Children’s Health Defense – has put together this simple one-page letter explaining the law to any employer or school that attempts to mandate the COVID vaccine. 
  • Health Freedom Defense Fund – They aid families and individuals whose health rights have been infringed and they support legal challenges to unjust laws that undermine our health and freedoms. You can contact them and see a list of resources here. Their legal team can also send Cease-and-Desist letters on your behalf if needed.

Is your job on the line?

This list of attorneys bring lawsuits across the country to challenge the constitutionality of COVID-19 mandates and restrictions.

While this list, by state, is intended as a helpful reference, CleverJourneys provides no endorsements or recommendations regarding the performance capabilities of individuals and law firms presented.

Every week we’ve been adding new listings and making a few deletions per request of attorneys offices.

The list is derived from an array of sources including lawyers association’s, attorney’s clients, charitable organizations, special interest organizations. individual attorneys, press releases, media reports and our readers.

Submit additions and deletions to jackdennistexas@yahoo.com

The Informed Consent Action Network at 2025 Guadalupe Street,
Suite 260 Austin, Texas 78705 is an advocacy group providing helpful information on this




Wade Matthew Merdes
Merdes & Merdes, P.C.
P. O. Box 71309

Fairbanks, AK 99707
(907) 452-5400


Charles Eddie Floyd
Floyd & Floyd Attorneys at Law
P.O. Box 759
Phenix City, AL 36868-0759
(334) 297-3378

Benjamin Max Bowden
Albrittons, Clifton, Alverson, Moody & Bowden, P.C.
P.O. Box 800
109 Opp Avenue

Andalusia, AL 36420
(334) 222-3177

Milton Clay Ragsdale
Ragsdale LLC
517 Beacon Parkway West

Birmingham, AL 35209
(205) 290-6800

Booth Samuels
Pittman, Dutton & Hellums, PC
2001 Park Place North
Suite 1100

Birmingham, AL 35203

Edward Ira Zwilling
Schwartz, Zweben & Slingbaum, LLP
600 Vestavia Parkway, Suite 251
Suite 251

Birmingham, AL 35216
(205) 822-2701


Siri/Glimstad Law, 11201 North Tatum Boulevard, Suite 300
Phoenix, AZ 85028 (602) 806-9975

Jay Ankur Bansal
Law Offices of Jay A. Bansal
1400 East Southern Avenue
Suite 620

Tempe, AZ 85210
(480) 820-9090

Andrew Donald Downing
Hennelly & Steadman, P.C.
322 West Roosevelt Street

Phoenix, AZ 85003-1423
(602) 230-7000

Glynn Weldon Gilcrease
Law Office of Glynn W. Gilcrease, Jr., PC
4500 South Lakeshore Drive
Suite 368
Tempe, AZ 85283
(480) 897-0990

Stephen I. Leshner
Stephen I. Leshner, P.C.
1440 East Missouri Avenue
Suite 265

Phoenix, AZ 85014
(602) 266-9000

Siri/Glimstad Law, 700 S Flower Street, Suite 1000
Los Angeles, CA 90017
(213) 376-3739


Pacific Justice Institute – Orange County Legal Office

P.O. Box 11630
Santa Ana, CA 92711

Sol P. Ajalat
Ajalat & Ajalat
5200 Lankershim Boulevard
Suite 850

North Hollywood, CA 91601
(818) 506-1500

Christopher John Duenow
Cumberland, Coates and Duenow LLP
550 Dana Street

San Luis Obispo, CA 93401
(805) 541-4200

Neal Jordan Fialkow
Neal Fialkow Esq
215 North Marengo Avenue
3rd Floor

Pasadena, CA 91101
(626) 584-6060

Marvin Firestone
1700 South El Camino Real
Suite 204

San Mateo, CA 94402
(650) 212-4900

William I. Goldsmith
Goldsmith & Hull, APC
16933 Parthenia Street
No. 110

Northridge, CA 91343
(818) 990-6600

Daniel M. Graham
Law Offices of Daniel M. Graham
23720 Arlington Aveneue
Suite 8

Torrance, CA 90501-6124
(310) 539-1762

Paul Adrian Green
Law Office of Paul Green
1055 East Colorado boulevard
5th Floor
Pasadena, CA 91106

Tracy Henderson, Law Offices of Tracy L. Henderson, Esq, 25280 Outlook Drive
Carmel, CA, 93923, 831-917-1583

Jack Donn Hull
Goldsmith & Hull
16933 Parthenia St

Northridge, CA 91343
(818) 990-6600

Steven I. Kastner
750 B Street
Suite 2620
San Diego, CA 92101
(619) 232-8822

Anthony A. Liberatore
100 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 700
Santa Monica, CA 90401

Martin James Martinez
Martinez Law Office
1434 Third Street
Suite 3B

Napa, CA 94559
(707) 251-9383

Jeffrey S. Pop
Jeffrey S. Pop & Associates
9150 Wilshire Boulevard
Suite 241
Beverly Hills, CA 90212-3429
(310) 273-5462


Siri-Glimstad Law, 110 16th Street, Suite 1400
Denver, CO 80202
 (720) 419-0263

Bradley S. Freedberg
Bradley S. Freedberg, P.C.
730 17th Street
Suite 900
Denver, CO 80202
(303) 892-0900

Mark Saliman
Saliman Law, LLC
3900 E. Mexico Ave.
Suite 300
Denver, CO 80220


Leah VaSahnja Durant
Law Offices of Leah V. Durant
888 16th Street, NW
Suite 800

Washington, DC 20006
(202) 775-9200

Jill M. Follows
Law Office of Jill Follows
1001 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Suite 1100

Washington, DC 20036
(202) 590-7492

Isaiah Richard Kalinowski
Maglio, Christopher & Toale, PA (DC)
1455 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
The Willard Building, Suite 400

Washington, DC 20004
(941) 952-5242

Peter Harwood Meyers
National Law Center
2000 G Street, NW
Suite 200

Washington, DC 20052
202 994-7463

Danielle Anne Strait
Maglio, Christopher & Toale, PA (DC)
1455 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
The Willard Building, Suite 400

Washington, DC 20004
(941) 952-5242


Jonathan Gasso
Gasso Law P.A.
1 (305) 927-5551

Siri/Glimstad Law, 20200 West Dixie Highway, Suite 902
Aventura, FL 33180
(786) 244-5660

Franklin John Caldwell
Maglio, Christopher & Toale
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

James Stanley Chapman
Holtzman Equels
660 East Jefferson Street

Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 222-2900

Jeff Childers, 2135 NorthWest 40th Terrace, Suite B, Gainesville, FL 32605- 5802.     352-335-0400

Erin Adele Juzapavicus
Milam Howard Nicandri Dees & Gillam, P.A.
14 East Bay Street

Jacksonville, FL 32202
(904) 357-3660

Daniel James Leeper
Leeper & Leeper
2532 Fifth Avenue North

St. Petersburg, FL 33713
(727) 328-8788

Altom Michael Maglio
Maglio Christopher and Toale
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

Jennifer Anne Gore Maglio
Maglio Christopher and Toale, PA (FL)
1605 Main Street
Suite 710
Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

William Richard McBride
McBride Scicchitano & Leacox, PA
800 N. Magnolia Avenue
Suite 1800
Orlando, FL 32803
(800) 336-6000

Jennifer Anne Gore Maglio
Maglio Christopher and Toale, PA (FL)
1605 Main Street
Suite 710
Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

William Richard McBride
McBride Scicchitano & Leacox, PA
800 N. Magnolia Avenue
Suite 1800
Orlando, FL 32803
(800) 336-6000

Kyle Monroe Moore
Law Office of Kyle Moore
5901 17th Ave N
St. Petersburg, FL 33710

Lawrence Gray Sanders
Barbas, Weed, et al.
1802 West Cleveland Street

Tampa, FL 33606
(813) 254-6575

Diana Stadelnikas Sedar
Maglio Christopher and Toale, PA (FL)
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

Marc Jordan Semago
FL Legal Group
501 Kennedy Boulevard
Suite 810

Tampa, FL 33602
(813) 221-9500

Anne Carrion Toale
Maglio Christopher and Toale
1605 Main Street
Suite 710

Sarasota, FL 34236
(888) 952-5242

Joshua Aaron Whisler
The Whisler Law Firm
7777 Glades Road
Suite 100
Boca Raton, FL 33434
(561) 708-0513


Donald Philip Edwards
Law Office of Donald P. Edwards
170 Mitchell Street, S.W.

Atlanta, GA 30303-3424
(404) 526-8866

Terry D. Jackson
Terry D. Jackson, P.C.
600 Edgewood Avenue

Atlanta, GA 30312
(404) 659-2400

LaShonda Council Rogers
Council & Associates, LLC
170 Mitchell Street

Atlanta, GA 30303
(404) 526-8857


Dennis W Potts
Dennis W. Potts, Esq.
841 Bishop Street
Suite 1628

Honolulu, HI 96813
(808) 537-4575

Shawn A. Luis 808-518-2900


Zachary James Hermsen
Whitfield & Eddy Law
699 Walnut Street
Suite 2000
Des Moines, IA 50309
(515) 558-0171

Richard H. Moeller
Moore, Heffernan, et al.
501 Pierce Street
Suite 300
P.O. Box 3207
Sioux City, IA 51102-3207
(712) 252-0020

Nicole Kathryn Nobbe
Moore, Heffernan, et al., LLP
501 Pierce Street
Suite 300
P.O. Box 3207
Sioux City, IA 51102-3207
(712) 252-0020


Curtis R Webb

752 Addison Avenue
P. O. Box 1768

Twin Falls, ID 83303-1768
(208) 734-1616


Sherry Kay Drew
McDowell & Drew, Ltd.
1000 Indian Road

Glenview, IL 60025
(847) 729-4320

Tom Dvorak, Dvorak Law Offices, LLC. A Civil Rights Law Firm, Chicago and Willowbrook, 630-568-319

Grady E. Holley
Holley & Rosen
440 South Grand Avenue West

Springfield, IL 62704
(217) 544-3368

Steven K Jambois
Kralovec, Jambois and Schwartz
60 West Randolph
4th Floor
Chicago, IL 60601
(312) 782-2525

Edward M. Kraus
Law Offices of Chicago Kent
565 West Adams Street
Suite 600

Chicago, IL 60661
(312) 906-5072


Daniel Henry Pfeifer
Pfeifer, Morgan & Stesiak
53600 North Ironwood Drive

South Bend, IN 46635
(574) 272-2870


Christopher Jon Kellogg
Kennedy, Berkley, et al.
119 West Iron Avenue
7th Floor

Salina, KS 67402-2567
(785) 825-4674

Lawrence Gene Michel
Kennedy, Berkley, et al.
119 West Iron Avenue
7th Floor

Salina, KS 67402-2567
(785) 825-4674

William Patrick Ronan
The Ronan Law Firm
10740 Nall Avenue, Suite 160
Highlands Corporate Campus, Building 1

Overland Park, KS 66205
(913) 652-9937


Barbara Dahlenburg Bonar
B. Dahlenburg Bonar P.S.C.
3611 Decoursey Avenue

Covington, KY 41015
(859) 431-3333

Anthony P. Ellis
Ellis Law Group, PLLC
517 W. Ormsby Avenue
Louisville, KY 40203
(502) 255-1076

William A. Miller
Hummel & Coan
239 South 5th Street
Kentucky Home Life Bldg, 17th Floor

Louisville, KY 40202-3269
502 585-3084


Frank Mell Ferrell
Frank M Ferrell APLC
202 Ashley Drive
Shreveport, LA 71105-3602

Stephen B. Murray
Murray Law Firm
650 Poydras Street
Suite 1100, Poydras Center

New Orleans, LA 70130
(504) 525-8100

Nicole Ieyoub Murray
Murray Law Firm
650 Poydras Street
Suite 1100, Poydras Center

New Orleans, LA 70130
(504) 525-8100

David Joseph Schexnaydre
Schexnaydre Law Firm
2895 Highway 190
Suite 212
Mandeville, LA 70471
(985) 292-2020

Kristi Suzanne Schubert
Lamothe Law Firm, LLC
400 Poydras Street
Suite 1760
New Orleans, LA 70130
(504) 704-1414

Brittany Rose Wolf-Freedman
Gainsburgh, Benjamin, David, Meunier & Warshauer, LLC
1100 Poydras Street
Suite 2800
New Orleans, LA 70163


Howard Scott Gold
Gold Law Firm, LLC
83 Walnut Street
Suite 150

Wellesley Hills, MA 02481
(781) 239-1000

Ronald Craig Homer
Conway, Homer & Chin-Caplan, P.C.
16 Shawmut Street

Boston, MA 02116
(617) 695-1990

Myles Dell Jacobson
Myles D. Jacobson, Esq
16 Center Street

Northampton, MA 01060
(413) 584-8181

Christine A. Tennyson
Tennyson Law Offices
425 Pleasant Street

Brockton, MA 02301
(508) 559-8678


Benjamin Scott Barnes
Hall and Butler
17000 Science Drive
Suite 202

Bowie, MD 20715
(240) 544-5000

Jennifer Leigh Allen
Allen Law LLC
4512 Alpine Rose Bend
Ellicott City, MD 21042

Patrick Joseph Hughes
Patriots Law Group of Lyons & Hughes
5819 Allentown Road
Suitland, MD 20746
(301) 952-9000

Kimm Hudley Massey
Massey Law Group
16701 Melford Boulevard
Suite 400
Bowie, MD 20715

Patrick Dugan McKevitt
Whiteford, Taylor & Preston (MD)
7 St. Paul Street
Suite 1500
Baltimore, MD 21202-1626


Verne E. Paradie
Paradiem Sherman & Worden
11 Lisbon Street, Suite 202

Lewiston, ME 04240
(207) 344-9362


Siri-Glimstad Law, 220 West Congress Street, 2nd Floor
Detroit, MI 48226
(313) 251-9161

If you were fired, let go, or quit your job because of the coerced jab, please send me an email to jimmy@jimmythomaslaw.com and write PLAINTIFF in the subject line. This would include a denial of your medical or religious exemption. 

Brian Joseph Bourbeau
DeNardis, McCandless & Miller, P.C.
70 Macomb Place
Suite 200

Mt. Clemens, MI 48043
(586) 469-9191

Scott William Rooney
Nemes, Rooney P.C.
26050 Orchard Lake Road
Suite 300

Farmington Hills, MI 48334
(248) 442-3300


Sheila Ann Bjorklund
Lommen Abdo Law Firm
80 South Eighth Street
Suite 2000

Minneapolis, MN 55402
(612) 336-9312

Kate Gerayne Westad
Lommen Abdo Law Firm
80 South Eighth Street
Suite 2000

Minneapolis, MN 55402
(612) 339-8131


William J. Fleischaker
Fleischaker & Williams
P.O. BOX 996

Joplin, MO 64802
(417) 623-2865

Fred Alexander O’Neill
Perkins & O’Neill, LLC
304 East Walnut
Thayer, MO 65791
(417) 264-7118

Jenifer Marie Placzek
Placzek Winget & Placzek
2750 E Sunshine St
Springfield, MO 65804

Richard Douglas Vandever
Law Offices of Richard Vandever
3100 Broadway
Suite 1209

Kansas City, MO 64111
(816) 444-4994


M. A. Bass
M.A. Bass, Jr. , Attorney at Law
P. O. Box 712
113 Downing Street

Hazlehurst, MS 39083
(601) 894-5336

Katrina Sandifer Brown
Brown Bass & Jeter, PLLC
Post Office Box 22969
Jackson, MS 39225

Barrett J. Clisby
Barrett J. Clisby, PLLC
129 Courthouse Square
P.O. Box 240

Oxford, MS 38655
(662) 234-8413


Anthony J. Biller


Dan Wilson Bolton
Bolton Law, PLLC
5000 Centre Green Way
Suite 500
Cary, NC 27513
(919) 228-6484

Nichole Glance Booker
Mast Law Firm
PO Box 119
Smithfield, NC 27577
(919) 934-6187

Leslie Cooper Harrell
Mullins, Duncan, et al.
300 North Greene Street
Suite 2000
Greensboro, NC 27401

Nancy Routh Meyers
Ward Black Law
208 West Wendover Avenue

Greensboro, NC 27401
(336) 333-2244

Raleigh, NC 27612
(919) 787-7766


Robert FojoFojo Law, P.L.L.C.

1000 Elm Street, #718
P.O. Box 718
Manchester, NH, 03105-0718


Ravinder Singh Bhalla
Law Offices of Ravinder S. Bhalla
333 Washington
Suite 203

Jersey City, NJ 07302
(201) 610-9010

Carol L. Gallagher, Esquire LLC822 Shore RoadSomers Point, New Jersey 08244609-927-2726Fax: 609-904-5023

Armand Leone
Britcher, Leone & Roth, LLC
175 Rock Road

Glen Rock, NJ 07452
(201) 444-1644

Mindy Michaels Roth
Britcher, Leone & Roth, L.L.C.
175 Rock Road

Glen Rock, NJ 07452
(201) 444-1644

Mark Theodore Sadaka
Mark T. Sadaka, MSPH, Esq
20 North Van Brunt Street
Suite 4

Englewood, NJ 07631
(201) 266-5670

William R. Snell
William R. Snell, Esq.
15 Oak Leaf Lane

Tinton Falls, NJ 07712
(732) 493-4646


Lee Iglody, Esq.

2580 St Rose Pkwy #330

Henderson, Nevada 89074

O: (702) 425-5366

C: (702) 561-9934




Have filed and fought over 25 cases against mandates in New York. Currently representing the unmasking of school children and employment-based vaccine mandates.

Corey Hogan

HoganWillig, PLLC

2410 North Forest Rd., Ste.301

Amherst, NY 14061



Website created to track and help the legal fight.



Steven M. Warshawsky, Esq. The Warshawsky Law Firm, 100 South Bedford Road, Suite 340, Mt. Kisco, New York 10549

T:  914-514-2329

E:  smw@warshawskylawfirm.com

W:  www.warshawskylawfirm.com


Siri/Glimstad Law, 200 Park Avenue, 17th Floor
New York, NY 10166.  (212) 532-1091

Virginia Eve Anello
Douglas & London, P.C.
59 Maiden Lane
6th Floor, New York, NY 10038
(212) 566-7500

Zeev Kirsh, Zeev@zeev.org, New York, NY

Sandra K. Cassidy
Cassidy Legal Group
212 Treehaven Drive

East Aurora, NY 14052
(716) 655-3545

Patricia Ann Finn
Patricia Finn Esq
450 Piermont Avenue

Piermont, NY 10968
(845) 398-0521

Irving Gertel
Kagan & Gertel
1575 East 19th Street, 5th Fl.

Brooklyn, NY 11230
(718) 258-8080

Gary C. Hobbs
Muller, Mannix & Hobbs, PLLC.
P.O. Box 143
257 Bay Road

Glens Falls, NY 12801
(518) 793-2535

Corey B. Kaye
Kaye & Lechner
220 Mineola Boulevard
Suite 10

Mineola, NY 11501
(516) 747-5900

Robert Joel Krakow
Law Office of Robert J. Krakow, P.C.
233 Broadway
Suite 2320

New York, NY 10279-2320
(212) 227-0600

Nora Constance Marino

175 East Shore Road

Great Neck, NY 11023
(516) 829-8399

John F. McHugh
Law Office of John McHugh
233 Broadway
Suite 2320

New York, NY 10279
(212) 483-0875

Martin Jeffrey Rubenstein
Martin Rubenstein
260 Christopher Lane
Suite 102

Staten Island, NY 10314
(718) 494-8800

Helen C. Sturm
Law Office of John F. McHugh
6 Winter Street
Suite 401

New York, NY 10004
(212) 483-0875


Braden Andrew Blumenstiel
Blumenstiel, Evans & Falvo, LLC
261 West Johnstown Road

Columbus, OH 43230
(614) 475-9511

Nicholas Edward Bunch
White, Getgey & Meyer
1700 Central Trust Tower
1 West 4th Street

Cincinnati, OH 45202-3621
(513) 241-3685

Kevin A. Mack
Knutson & Mack, LLC
224 South Washington Street

Tiffin, OH 44883
(419) 455-9508

Firooz Taghi Namei
McKinney & Namei Company, L.P.A.
15 East Eighth Street

Cincinnati, OH 45202
(513) 721-0200

Simina Vourlis
Law Offices of Simina Vourlis
1689 West Third Avenue

Columbus, OH 43212
(614) 487-5900


Pacific Justice Institute – Oregon Legal Office,  P.O. Box 5229,
Salem, OR 97304, Phone: (503) 917-4409


Stephan E. Andersson
Larrimore and Farnish, L.L.P.
1800 John F. Kennedy Boulevard
Suite 404

Philadelphia, PA 19103
(215) 209-8500

Paul R. Brazil
Muller Brazil, LLP
2401 Pennsylvania Avenue
Suite 1C-44

Philadelphia, PA 19130

David John Carney
Anapol, Schwartz, et al.
1710 Spruce Street

Philadelphia, PA 19103
(215) 735-3770

Lawrence R. Cohan
Anapol, Schwartz, et al.
1710 Spruce Street

Philadelphia, PA 19103
(215) 790-4567

Jeffrey A. Golvash
Brennan, Robins & Daley, P.C.
445 Fort Pitt Boulevard
Suite 200

Pittsburgh, PA 15219
(412) 281-0776

Maximillian J. Muller
Muller Brazil, LLP
2401 Pennsylvania Avenue
Suite 1C-44

Philadelphia, PA 19130
(215) 259-8662


Christopher E. Hultquist
Law Office of Christopher E. Hultquist, Esq.
56 Pine Street
Suite 200
Providence, RI 02903
(401) 524-0018


Mary Lee Briggs
The Law Office of Mary Lee Briggs
Post Office Box 885
Mount Pleasant, SC 29465
(843) 277-9785

James Mixon Griffin
Lewis Babcock & Griffin L.L.P
Post Office Box 11208

Columbia, SC 29211
(803) 771-8000

Robert David Proffitt
Proffitt & Cox, LLP
140 Wildewood Park Drive
Suite A
Columbia, SC 29223
803-834-7097. Note: is not fighting the mandates.
Although one of the attorneys will take cases for vaccine injury.



William E. Cochran
Black, McLaren, et al.
530 Oak Court Drive
Suite 360

Memphis, TN 38117
(901) 762-0535

Russell Warren Lewis
Johnson Law Group (TN)
50 North Front Street
Suite 920

Memphis, TN 38103

Michael G. McLaren
Black & McLaren
530 Oak Court Drive
Suite 360

Memphis, TN 38117
(901) 762-0535

Christopher J. Webb
Black, McLaren, et al.
430 Oak Court Drive
Suite 360

Memphis, TN 38117
(901) 762-0535


Nancy Knox Bierman MA, JD, EMT4925 Greenville Ave. #200 Dallas, TX 75206.  400 N. Louisiana #200, Houston, TX 77005. 10420 Montwood #N, El Paso, TX 79935Houston (713) 836-9990Dallas    (214)-292-6648 Fax        (866) 270-8769  

Gil L. Daley
Law Office of Gil L. Daley, II, P.C.
201 Main Street
Suite 600

Fort Worth, TX 76102
(214) 698-5988

Sean Franks Greenwood
Gauthier Houghtaling and Williams
2323 South Shephard Drive
Suite 800

Houston, TX 77019
(713) 343-1614

Margaret M Guerra
Margaret M. Guerra, Attorney at Law
1000 Macon Street
Suite 300

Fort Worth, TX 76102
(817) 570-9991

Gary M. Jewell
Christian, Smith and Jewell, LLP
2302 Fannin
Suite 500

Houston, TX 77002
(713) 659-7617

James Robert Kneisler
Law Offices of James R. Kneisler, Jr. (TX)
315 West Twohig Avenue

San Angelo, TX 76903
(325) 659-2305

Randal Gilbert Mathis
Mathis, Donheiser & Jeter
1412 Main Street
Suite 2600

Jordan Riley, 3 Riverway Suite 750
Houston, TX
77056 888.902.5421r | 713.751.3080

Kellye Sorelle, 817-487-2416,

922 W Pearl St, Granbury, TX 76048, United States

Sabena Singh Talati
Mathis, Donheiser & Jeter
1412 Main Street
Suite 2600

Dallas, TX 75202
(214) 303-1919

Jared Woodfill, Woodfill Law Offices, 3 Riverway Suite 750
Houston, TX
77056 888.902.5421
P | 713.751.3080


Gary Alvin Bryant
Willcox & Savage, P.C.
440 Monticello Avenue
Suite 2200

Norfolk, VA 23510-2197
757 628-5500

Thomas Scott Carnes
Carnes & Carnes
4456 Corporation Lane
Suite 330

Virginia Beach, VA 23462
(757) 271-0571

Alexander Laufer
Eisenhower and Laufer, PC
4041 University Dr
Ste 100

Fairfax, VA 22030
(703) 352-9690

Elizabeth Martin Muldowney
Rawls, McNelis and Mitchell, P.C.
211 Rocketts Way
Suite 100


Pacific Justice Institute – Washington Legal Office, P.O. Box 48011, Seattle, WA 98148
Phone: (206) 257-3239

Douglas Lee Burdette
Burkett & Burdette
2101 Fourth Avenue
Suite 1830

Seattle, WA 98121
(206) 441-5597

Michael Spencer Kolker
Law Offices of Michael S. Kolker
600 University
Suite 2100

Seattle, WA 98101
(206) 464-1761


Michael J. Katarincic
Katarincic Law Office, LLC
11402 N. Port Washington Road
Suite 206

Meguon, WI 53092
(262) 241-8063

Jerome A. Konkel
Samster, Konkel & Safran, S.C.
1110 North Old World Third Street
Suite 405

Milwaukee, WI 53203
(414) 224-0400


Kathy A. Brown
Henrickson & Long, P.L.L.C.
214 Capitol Street
P.O. Box 11070

Charleston, WV 25339
(304) 346-5500


Richard Gage
Richard Gage, P.C.
1815 Pebrican Avenue
P.O. Box 1223

Cheyenne, WY 82001
(307) 433-8864

Kristen Rieman for.legal.Inc@gmail..com. 207-


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From award-winning Texas author Cynthia Leal Massey.

Doing the Right Thing Takes Courage and Goodness

Being awake, speaking the truth, and doing the right thing takes courage. It is not the easy path through life. It may be the hardest path.

You could be persecuted, insulted, deplatformed, disowned, fired, and hated by the wicked and those still sleeping and brainwashed. The evil spiritual forces of this world could come against you.

This is all worth keeping your soul intact – no matter how hard it gets. Thanks to all of you who take a stand for and defend the good, the beautiful, and the true. Perhaps you were chosen out of a fallen world and God woke you up for a reason.

“If the world hates you, understand that it hated Me first. If you were of the world, it would love you as its own. Instead, the world hates you, because you are not of the world, but I have chosen you out of the world.” – Jesus Christ


CleverJourneys welcomes Green Pasture as our primary sponsor.

A message from Jack Dennis

I first heard about the renown Dr. Weston A. Price from my son Jack.

Jack was suffering a perfect storm of health problems originally stemming from two brain concussions during one football game. It kept him out of school for a year. He was able to test out, but went through more health issues: a partially collapsed lung and a diagnosis of Lyme Disease from a tick bite during a church missionary trip.

In college, he became frustrated with little response to conventional medical treatments and began studying alternative treatments. Along this path he was seen and counseled by many physicians. Fortunately, some practiced with unconventional and holistic approaches. Jack finally found great relief and is doing quite well, living a healthy and productive life.

Today, he says “if a doctor is unfamilar with Dr. Price and his research, I find another physician. He is well known as the Issac Newton of Nutrition.”

Dr. Price’s landmark book Nutrition and Physical Degeneration, was a result of his research and traveling the world in the 1920s and 1930s to study traditional diets.

“Dr. Price had an opportunity that does not exist today,” Jack explained. “The world had not been inundated with so much cross influence into these various unique cultures. Eskimos in Alaska, tribes in Africa and indigenous people in South America survived with good health from local sources. There was no global trading.”

Dr. Weston A. Price

Dr. Price discovered that in every traditional culture, no matter the region, people carefully collected and prepared sacred foods to ensure strong minds, bodies, and spirits.

‘High-vitamin butter oil’ was the term that Price used to describe the vitamin-rich butter oil made possible when cows graze on rapidly growing green grass.

Here is where a bit of serindipty appears. I recently came across the name, “Dr. Weston A. Price” again. It was from information about Green Pasture Products.Theyare a family business based in O’Neill, Nebraska, started by Dave and Barbara Wetzel.

“Our business was born after we decided to leave Dave’s high-powered career in the steel industry to raise our family closer to the land,” explained Barbara. “After finding a suitable farm and conferring with a forward-thinking agricultural extension agent, we began the demanding work of running a grass-based dairy farm.”

“Observing our labors, a local farmer commented that ‘he had never seen anyone work so hard’!Shortly thereafter, Dave chanced to hear Sally Fallon Morell speak about Dr. Weston A. Price.”

Fascinated with Dr. Price’s carefully documented observations about butter oil’s numerous health benefits, Green Pasture unhesitatingly decided in 2003 to dedicate their excellent pasture and entrepreneurial spirit to creating the product now known as Concentrated Butter Oil.

With these special foods, people sought to ensure robust health in both present and future generations. Green Pasture Products is proud to offer sacred foods prepared with the same great care and concern.

One of Dr. Price’s central discoveries was that high-vitamin butter oil taken in combination with cod liver oil fosters a powerful nutritional synergy.

“When Dr. Price’s patients consumed both oils together, they experienced often dramatically improvements in dental and physical health. For this reason, Green Pasture expanded their product line in 2007 to include fermented cod and skate liver oils.”

Today, Green Pasture Products features several nutrient-dense products, including the fermented cod and skate liver oils, concentrated butter oil, and more.

CleverJourneys is proud to welcome Green Pasture Products as our primary sponsor and urge our readers to try them. Dodie and I do.

God Bless,

Jack and Dodie Dennis

P.S.–When I told son Jack, he was delighted.