Above Picture is Positron emitter detector (circa 1962)
Above picture drawn from
from Department of Energy Openness: Human Radiation experiment to map specific
Experiments: Multimedia/Brookhaven Nation Laboratory parts of my brain.
PET Machine which is the newer version of the Positron Emitter detector uses the results of theoretical physics, quantum physics, electronic engineering, computing, manufacturing and medicine to produce a machine that can map the brains that designed it. The PET scan is a diagnostic procedure that produces images of how living brain cells work collectively to retrieve memories and form words-in short, the physics of thinking. In a PET scan, glucose and oxygen, the fuels of brain cells, are tagged with positron emitting radioactive isotopes and administered to the patient. Detectable energy flashes are collected by a computer, which processes them into images. In my particular case, I am being spoken to through the earphones and different personas that the CIA created for its MKULTRA Program are being identified by area of the brain.
A diagram of the stereotaxic instrument attached to the head.
Skin and muscle have been retracted and a “bone button” has been removed
to permit the electrode holder to insert an electrode into the depth of
the brain. (From Lars Leksell, Stereotaxic and Radio Surgery. An
Operative System, 1971) Pg. 268 The Mind Manipulators by
Alan W. Scheflin and Edward M. Opton, Jr., 1978
A view of stereotaxic surgery illustrating the patient's head with electrodes inserted and a TV for monitoring pneumoencephalogram and the radio frequency apparatus. (Picture by Dr. M. Hunter Brown)
My drawing (completed before I found these two pictures) is of
Dr. Wilder Penfield moving across the surface of my brain with
an electric probe in order to map the brain. This also induced
images from my past which were recorded and used later by the CIA in future
programming. This took place when I was approximately 10 years old.
From Memory and Brain, by Larry R. Squire ISBN-0-19-504208-5, Chapter
6-The Penfield Studies:
Because the brain contains no pain receptors, patients received only a local anesthetic and remained fully conscious during surgery. Electrical stimulation of the cortical surface sometimes induced images, which patients described as coherent perceptions or experiences. . . . In Penfield’s view, the experiences that were elicited by stimulation reproduced the stream of consciousness from previous episode of past life: The stimulating electrode drew the reproduction from its place of storage, much as if a tape recorder were switched on at some arbitrary position. . . . Penfield divided the experiential responses produced by electrode stimulation into four categories: auditory (voices, music, or a meaningful sound), visual (people, a scene, or a recognizable object), combined visual-auditory(scenes with appropriate sounds), or unclassified experiential responses (a thought, a memory, or a flashback).