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Radiating Connie Marshall - See Flashes from Weapon - while she is Watching Television - 4/18/2016
TI ACTIVISM: Advertise, Educate and Connect
One way you can advertise that the TI program is operating in your area is to put an advertisement in your local papers or Craigslist. These are free so there is no cost involved and no excuse for you not to be doing your share of educating the community about what is happening to TI's.
You could also include information about upcoming events for TI's or the survey which is going to be so helpful in bringing the TI community some cohesiveness. We need to educate and organize to be effective. Here is a sample advertisement for Craigslist: "If you are a Targeted Individual and are interested in meeting up with other TI's in the ________ community, please contact me. We are considering forming a group that meets every week or twice weekly in the _______ area. If you live in the surrounding area within driving distance, we would like to hear from you. Do you hear voices that no one else hears? Are you being monitored in your home with surveillance techniques? Are you implanted with electronic devices which vibrate and burn you? Are you followed wherever you go by people with backpacks or phones? Does a stalker sit outside your home at night or on your roof all night? Are you suffering attacks of directed energy weapons that shock & burn? Is your home being invaded continuously by having things broken, things missing or rearrangement of personal items? Is your food being poisoned at restaurants? Is your car being tampered with or disassembled? Is your medical care being interfered with or sabotaged? If you are experiencing any of these, you are a Targeted Individual."
PATENT: WHY? WATER-BASED RFID CHIPS - Medical Implant Device with RFID tag and method of ID. They are attached to the implant.
What is important about this patent? This shows that a sensor is combined with an RFID tag so that information about you, your address, family, personal medical, just about anything can be put on these RFID tags. If you have implants, you have these RFID's attached so the information about them can be read. Should you get your own RFID reader? Might be a good idea.
Medical implant device with RFID tag and method of identification of device US 20050247319 A1
The present invention is generally directed a method of making an interactive medical implant device including a radio frequency identification tag mounted to said implant covered with a liquid impermeable seal. Identification of the RFID tag with a relevant instrument or patient database allows the physician access to pertinent information regarding the medical implant device.
The present invention is directed toward a method for integrating labeling of implantable medical devices and management of medical information comprising the steps of: labeling the medical device with a radiofrequency identification device (RFID) and maintaining a medical product database which associates the information, including manufacturer, type of implant, composition of implant, dimensions and measurements of implant, date of implantation, expiration date if applicable, type of instruments required for removal of implant and any other type of data that may be beneficial, with the specific tag identification for use by the physician or surgeon. The invention is also directed toward a medical implant with an RFID tag and/or patient information database including patient name, address, medical history, treating physicians and institution, implanted device history.
It is an object of the invention to integrate radiofrequency identification (RFID) tags with implantable medical devices for automatic device identification, monitoring and patient information.
It is another object of the invention to use radiofrequency identification (RFID) to provide more exact implant information and improved data acquisition regarding the implant.
It is still another object of the invention to use radiofrequency identification (RFID) of implantable medical devices to improve the access and control of critical medical information.
It is yet another object of the invention to specify and accurately identify medical implants by using radiofrequency identification (RFID) tags placed upon the medical implant.
It is another object of the invention to provide radiofrequency identification (RFID) tags on implants that are substantially maintenance and error free.
It is another object of the invention to use radiofrequency identification (RFID) tags can be read through aqueous environment of the human body.
It is yet another object of invention to use radiofrequency identification (RFID) tags for monitoring of the implanted device.
It is another object of the invention to utilize radiofrequency identification (RFID) tags to control electrical stimulation, magnetic stimulation, and administration of pharmaceutical or other therapeutic modalities.
It is also an object of the invention to utilize radiofrequency identification (RFID) tags on medical implants to prevent counterfeiting of the implants or reusing the same in other patients.
It is yet another object of the invention to utilize radiofrequency identification (RFID) of implantable medical devices to facilitate increased efficiency and productivity and of related patient information.
These and other objects, advantages and novel features of the present invention will become apparent when considered with the teaching contained in the detailed disclosure along with the accompanying drawings.
The field of wireless vital sign monitoring has a relatively long history, almost as long as radar itself. Doppler radar has been the primary sensor technology for detecting blood flow or fetal heart rate. Over the past decade, there has been an increasing interest and need for creating wireless long-range vital sign monitoring systems. In addition, there has been a strong preference for using non-contact technologies for detection applications, especially for search-and-rescue operations that require the ability to see through debris, walls, and snow. There are also several emerging applications using short-range radar systems for automotive safety systems, remote health monitoring, and heart-based biometric authentication. Named after the Austrian physicist Christian Doppler, the Doppler effect is a fundamental frequency shift phenomenon that occurs whenever a wave source and an observer are moving with respect to one another. When a vehicle sounding a siren or horn approaches, passes, and recedes, for example, the bystanding observer will hear the sound higher during the approach, identical at the instant of passing by, and lower during the recession. The frequency increase has wellestablished applications in astrophotonics, biological diagnostics, weather and aircraft radar systems, velocimetry, and vibrometry. For instance, ultrasonic pulse probes utilize this Doppler effect to detect the relative motion of blood flow in the human body. Microwave Doppler radar has the capability to detect vital signs, such as heart and breathing function. Doppler radar achieves the findings by sensing mechanical displacements of the chest cavity in the order of millimeters, resulting from shock waves created by heart and respiration motion. This is known as Radar Seismocardiogram (R-SCG). Using the technology, other cardiac dynamic parameters/features that are unique to each person can be extracted. In order to enable commercial applications for R-SCG devices, several key problems need to be overcome, including device cost and motion artifacts that distort the signal of interest. The cost and performance have dramatically improved with the advent of RF integrated circuits, contributing to the commercialization of small low-power radar units for many different purposes. It has been shown that high transmit power is not necessary to achieve good results with Doppler radar and some other detection methods, such as Ultra-Wide Band sensing that requires only -41dBm of output power and uses approximately 3 million times lower power than a typical smartphone.
More recently, the increasing computing power of embedded computers and small microcontrollers now enable the implementation of significant computational algorithms to analyze, filter, and clean the data from such small radar systems. With the advent of advanced pattern recognition and machine learning technologies, the screening of unusual heart activity, as well as the monitoring of physiological activity in certain stressful situations, is now feasible.
What are the differences between NFC and RFID, or are they even different at all?
Passive RFID systems use tags with no internal power source and instead are powered by the electromagnetic energy transmitted from an RFID reader. Passive RFID tags are used for applications such as access control, file tracking, race timing, supply chain management, smart labels, and more. The lower price point per tag makes employing passive RFID systems economical for many industries.
Active RFID systems use battery-powered RFID tags that continuously broadcast their own signal. Active RFID tags are commonly used as “beacons” to accurately track the real-time location of assets or in high-speed environments such as tolling. Active tags provide a much longer read range than passive tags, but they are also much more expensive.
Generally speaking, three main parts make up in a passive RFID system – an RFID reader or interrogator, an RFID antenna, and RFID tags. Unlike active RFID tags, passive RFID tags only have two main components – the tag’s antenna and the microchip or integrated circuit (IC).
As the name implies, passive tags wait for a signal from an RFID reader. The reader sends energy to an antenna which converts that energy into an RF wave that is sent into the read zone. Once the tag is read within the read zone, the RFID tag’s internal antenna draws in energy from the RF waves. The energy moves from the tag’s antenna to the IC and powers the chip which generates a signal back to the RF system. This is called backscatter. The backscatter, or change in the electromagnetic or RF wave, is detected by the reader (via the antenna), which interprets the information.
As mentioned above, passive RFID tags have no internal power source, and a standard passive RFID tag consists only of an IC and internal antenna; this basic structure is commonly referred to as an RFID inlay. Countless other types of passive RFID tags exist on the market, but all tags generally fall into two categories – inlays or hard tags. Hard RFID tags are durable and made of plastic, metal, ceramic and even rubber. They come in all shapes and sizes and are typically designed for a unique function, material, or application.
A few different groups work to further divide passive hard tags; however, some tags will exist within two or more groups.
High Temperature – Certain industries, like healthcare, track the number of cycles that instruments undergo in punishing autoclaves. Specific passive RFID tags are designed to withstand extreme temperatures and accommodate for those types of applications, among others.
Rugged – Applications in outdoor environments or tough warehouses need a tag that can withstand snow and ice, dust and debris, or even the crushing forces felt under a tractor wheel. For these applications, a highly rugged passive tag is needed to make the application successful.
Size – Some applications have specific size constraints when tracking small or large items. Size is one of the more important questions to answer when choosing an RFID tag because there are many different sizes available.
Materials – If an application requires tracking metal assets, UHF metal-mount tags may be the only option. These tags are specifically designed to mitigate the problems UHF RFID faces around metal.
Embeddable – If tagging an item becomes a problem for specific applications due to significant wear and tear, embeddable tags can fit in small crevices and be covered in epoxy so the RFID tag is out of harm’s way.
Inlays are usually the cheapest RFID tags costing as low as $0.12 per tag in high volumes, but the price does not affect the performance. These inlays are grouped into three main types:
Dry Inlays – An RFID microchip (IC) and antenna attached to a material or substrate called a web. These inlays look like they have been laminated and come standard with no adhesive.
Wet Inlays – An RFID microchip (IC) and antenna attached to a material, usually PET or PVT, with an adhesive backing. Most of the time these inlays are clear and can be peeled off their roll and immediately stuck on an item.
Paper Face Tags – These are essentially wet inlays with a white paper or poly face. These are ideal for applications that need printed numbers or logos on the front for identification.
Passive RFID tags do not all operate at the same frequency. There are three main frequencies within which passive RFID tags operate. The frequency range, along with other factors, strongly determines the read range, attachment materials, and application options.
125 – 134 KHz – Low Frequency (LF) – An extremely long wavelength with usually a short read range of about 1 – 10 centimeters. This frequency is typically used with animal tracking because it is not affected much by water or metal.
13.56 MHz – High Frequency (HF) & Near-Field Communication (NFC) – A medium wavelength with a typical read range of about 1 centimeter up to 1 meter. This frequency is used with data transmissions, access control applications, DVD kiosks, and passport security – applications that do not require a long read range.
865 – 960 MHz – Ultra High Frequency (UHF) – A short, high-energy wavelength of about a one meter which translates to long read range. Passive UHF tags can be read from an average distance of about 5 – 6 meters, but larger UHF tags can achieve up to 30+ meters of read range in ideal conditions. This frequency is typically used with race timing, IT asset tracking, file tracking, and laundry management as all these applications typically need more than a meter of read range.
As a general rule, higher frequencies will have shorter, higher-energy wavelengths and, in turn, longer read ranges. Moreover, the higher the frequency, generally speaking, the more issues an RFID system will have around non-RFID-friendly materials like water and metal.
Pros of Passive RFID:
Much cheaper tags
Thinner/more flexible tags
Higher range of tag options
Tags can last a lifetime without a battery (depending on the wear and tear)
There are two main frequencies used by active systems – 433 MHz and 915 MHz. User preference, tag selection, or environmental considerations usually dictate which frequency to use for most applications. Companies generally favor RFID systems that operate on the 433 MHz [FOOT IMPLANTS] because it has a longer wavelength enabling it to work a little better with non-RF friendly materials like metal and water.
Active RFID systems have three essential parts – a reader or interrogator, antenna, and a tag. Active RFID tags possess their own power source – an internal battery that enables them to have extremely long read ranges as well as large memory banks.
Typically, active RFID tags are powered by a battery that will last between 3 – 5 years, but when the battery fails, the active tag will need to be replaced. As the active tag market matures, replaceable batteries will be a cost saving option. The system’s functionality depends entirely on the type of tag chosen for the application.
Essentially, two different types of active RFID tags are available – transponders and beacons.
Transponders – In a system that uses an active transponder tag, the reader (like passive systems) will send a signal first, and then the active transponder will send a signal back with the relevant information. Transponder tags are very efficient because they conserve battery life when the tag is out of range of the reader. Active RFID transponders are commonly used in secure access control and in toll booth payment systems.
Beacons – In a system that uses an active beacon tag, the tag will not wait to hear the reader’s signal. Instead, true to its name, the tag will ‘beacon’, or send out its specific information every 3 – 5 seconds. Beacon tags are very common in the oil and gas industry, as well as mining and cargo tracking applications. Active tag’s beacons can be read hundreds of meters away, but, in order to conserve battery life, they may be set to a lower transmit power in order to reach around 100 meters read range.
Tasked with weathering harsh environmental conditions such as extreme temperatures and moisture, most active RFID tags are encased in a rugged shell. Because of the size of the enclosed battery, circuitry, and bulk of a durable exterior, active RFID tags are usually much larger than passive tags. Also, some active tags may have on-board sensors that track environmental parameters. These sensors can track moisture levels, temperature, and other key identifiers that a company can use for their application.
All these additional features translate to increased costs for the customer, but the return on investment of a system may far outweigh the initial costs. The prices of active RFID tags range anywhere from $20 to $100+ depending on the tag’s ability to withstand harsh conditions and other key functional features of the tag. Given the required investment of an active RFID system, active tags are usually reserved for tracking high worth assets or for items where accurate location tracking is necessary to the success of the system. A few examples of these type of assets are pipes, cargo containers, and machinery.
While new applications for active RFID systems appear daily, these systems are usually used in the oil and gas industry, shipping and logistics, construction, mining, and high-value manufacturing. Pros of Active RFID Tags:
Extremely Long Read Range
Increased tag abilities with partnered technologies (GPS, sensors, etc.)
Extremely Rugged tag options
SURVEILLANCE: Active RFID Tags are used in the feet to track you. They are attacked to motion and pressure sensors.
Onboard power source. Active RFID tags have an internal power supply. This power supply operates the RFID chip. Batteries are the usual power source. Active tags tend to be more dependable than passive tags. The larger power output gives active tags an edge in readability. Active tags can transmit over fairly large distances. To read and store data, active tags don't require stimulation from a reader.
Transmit power & frequency. Active tags transmit at higher power levels than passive tags can. The higher power allows effective operation in difficult installations. Such installations include metal, liquid, or areas with RF interference. For instance, active tags are less susceptible to interference than passive tags are. Metal environments include vehicles and shipping containers. Liquid-base installations include biological implants in animals and people. (Animals and people are 70 pecent water.) In difficult installations, tag frequency also affects performance. For example, low frequencies (LF) pass through obstructions that reflect or block high frequencies (HF). A metal or liquid installation would probably require a LF tag.
Range, life, size & cost. Compared to passive tags, active tags offer a much longer transmit distance (some 1,000 yards). With nothing between the tag and reader, the range is usually farther outdoors. Active tags have larger memories than passive tags. Active tags can also store information from the reader. The smallest active tags are about the size of a grape. The largest active tags compare in size to a rolled-up newspaper. One disadvantage of active tags is that they cost more than passive tags do. Active tags cost a few dollars apiece. Because an active tag's battery wears out, a passive tag might outlast an active tag. Yet an active tag's battery can keep going for a decade.
Table of Contrasts Between Active & Passive Tags
Passive RFID Tag
Active RFID Tag
Read Range (Max)
> 30 feet
Read-only Sometimes RW, nonvolatile
Maybe (Depends on tag type)
Power supply life
Indefinite (reader power)
Up to 10 years
Smallest size (with antenna)
Embedded microcontroller (PIC)
No onboard power supply. Passive RFID tags are transponders without onboard power supplies. Inbound radio frequency signals induce a tiny electrical current in the device antenna. The circuit rectifies and filters this AC current. The resulting direct current runs a low-power CMOS integrated circuit in the tag. When the chip comes close to a reader, the chip transmits data. The same antenna that collects power from the incoming signal also transmits the return signal. Passive tags offer read distances from several yards down to a few inches.Transmission range depends on three factors...
• Antenna type
• Antenna size
• The tag's radio frequency
Deluxe RFID tags can write and store data on a non-volatile EEPROM. The cheapest tags strictly contain read-only memory. After the operator programs these inexpensive devices, the data is permanent. The chip won't accept revised data.
Small size. Eliminating the power supply keeps passive RFID cards small. Some of these tags are about the size of a grain of rice. Operators can embed these devices in printable stickers. Zebra® RFID printers both program the tags and print the stickers.
Human implants. Low-frequency RFID tags can even reside under the skin. VeriChip™ manufactures a 134-kHz chip and promotes such subcutaneous RFID implants. To safeguard the body against reactions with its chip, VeriChip encapsulates the chip in glass. The chips are injectable. The usual injection point is the upper right triceps. Unfortunately, a hacker can clone a VeriChip device. (See our links for a site that tells how.) Also, some MRI scanners might cause hazardous heating of the implanted devices.
Size & cost. EPC (Electronic Product Code) RFID tags can be reasonably inexpensive. In quantity, the cheapest ones cost a nickel apiece. Big-box stores and the US Department of Defense both use such tags. With the antenna, tag size varies from post card size down to pinhead size.
Chipless Passive tags. A fairly new concept in RFID is the chipless tag. Inside a chipless tag are materials that reflect part of the reader signal. The return signal is unique. With this signal, the reader can identify a particular tag. Chipless tags offer advantages over chipped tags. For instance...
RF interference isn't the problem that it is with chipped tags.
Chipless tags work over a broad temperature range.
Printable technology. Silicon tags allow manufacturers to use conductive ink and print tag antennas. The technology for printing tag circuitry also exists. The circuitry for such tags resides on a polymer substrate instead of silicon. Of course, silicon is rigid. The polymer is flexible. The same web-fed (roll) presses that print magazines can print polymer tags. These polymer tags are in development now. One day, the printing process will make polymer tags cheaper than silicon tags.
Some TI's have reported that after drinking senna pod tea, they felt some relief from symptoms of implant stimulation. Due to the fact that some implants may be located in the digestive system and may be flushed out with a strong laxative effect, taking a short course of senna tea may be a good idea. The Wireless Body Sensor Network contains a "gateway" node which may be placed in the center of the body, in the stomach. One TI says her X-rays revealed that she has an implant in her stomach.
It is a reality that they put nanoparticles and other poisons in our food at restaurants or at home, using the digestive system to disperse the implants. Therefore, a laxative may help detox your body.
However, there are warnings regarding using Senna tea for a long period. Also, it flushes out water and minerals along with the bad things you want to remove. You would want to immediately drink liquid mineral supplements and take some probiotics to help replace what is lost. Responsible use of this laxative is up to you. Upon looking into the warnings, it should be given to children, if at all, in very small amounts. There is a report of two young girls drinking strong senna tea who died because of dehydration of no access to medical care. They could not afford doctors and were in rural Africa, living very roughly so, they didn't get the immediate help they needed. So caution is needed using this product.
Senna is an herb commonly used to treat constipation. In fact, senna is approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for use as a nonprescription laxative. Commonly found in tea and supplements, this herb is also an ingredient in many detox, or detoxification teas. Since senna stimulates the bowels to empty, teas containing this herb may cause gastrointestinal side effects -- with potentially dangerous side effects if used long-term, in high doses, or by people with certain medical conditions.
Senna tea is made from the leaves of the Cassia senna plant. According to National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, senna’s active components, known as senna glycosides and sennosides, act as an irritant inside the colon -- enhancing peristalsis or the muscular contractions of the intestines. In addition, these active components keep more fluid in the gut, soften the intestinal contents and stimulate the bowels to empty. When fecal matter moves more quickly through the intestines, symptoms such as gas, bloating, cramping and diarrhea can occur. These are the most common side effects of senna tea -- and most other laxatives.
Drug interaction information on senna laxatives, although not senna tea, is available. Senna can cause dehydration and low electrolyte levels, including life-threatening low potassium levels. Using senna along with diuretics or water pills can make low potassium levels more likely to occur. The stimulant properties of senna tea could also increase the risk of side effects if you use the heart medication digoxin, and consuming this tea along with the blood thinner coumadin could increase the risk of bleeding. Other drug side effects are known, so always discuss planned senna use with your doctor. Senna should also not be taken with other laxatives, as this can increase the risk of gastrointestinal side effects and dehydration.
Due to the senna’s potential to cause gastrointestinal side effects, this herb should not be used if you have disorders of the gut, including ulcerative colitis, Crohn disease or hemorrhoids. Also avoid if you have abdominal pain, ongoing diarrhea or intestinal obstruction. Due to a lack of controlled human studies on senna use during pregnancy, this herb should be used only upon a doctor’s recommendation. Short-term use while breastfeeding is considered acceptable, according to a September 2001 statement published in “American Academy of Pediatrics,” but check with your doctor just to be sure it’s safe for you to use.
Should you use senna tea or supplements for more than 10 to 14 days, your intestines may start to depend on this herb in order to have regular bowel movements. Such long-term use or high doses of senna could also cause an electrolyte imbalance due to low potassium levels, muscle weakness, liver damage or heart problems. While little data is available on safe doses of senna tea, typical recommended doses are no more than 2 cups of brewed tea per day. Also, while the FDA has approved the use of senna as a laxative, this agency does not regulate senna tea -- including its potency, purity and dosing guidelines. Before using senna as a laxative or a detox tea, talk with your doctor to ensure it's safe for you.
A map showing how the ground around the Yellowstone supervolcano has deformed over the last two years has been released by the U.S. Geological Survey. The map, by USGS geophysicist Chuck Wicks, shows movement around the caldera between 2015 and 2017 using radar images of Earth’s surface collected from orbiting satellites. In this time, the ground around the Norris Geyser Basin rose by just under 3 inches, while there was a downdropping of the earth within the Yellowstone caldera. In the map, the rings of color show where the ground’s elevation has changed.
8 ways to raise your vibration.
Become conscious of your thoughts. Everything you think, say or feel becomes your reality.
Find something beautiful and appreciate it.
Be conscious of the foods you eat.
Practice acts of kindness.
Get your blood pumping.
ACTIVIST: Mike Mason
Freedom for Targeted Individuals International Call: Every Saturday we invite you to join us for Freedom for Targeted Individuals International Podcast * To call in Internationally, use your country's international call in number first (link), after the automated prompt, you enter 541.275.1131# www.freedomfortargetedindividuals.org Starting at 3 pm EST/ 12 pm PST 1.541.275.1131 (no pins required) International Dial -in Numbers To join online https://www.uberconference.com/tiangel201
Tuesdays and Thursdays 9:00 pm Eastern/6:00 pm. Pacific
Talkshoe Phone: 724-444-7444, Enter 141476#, pin 1#
If you have a tent, you can just tape some pieces of Linqstat together and drape them over the tent. You could make it the exact shape as the rain cover. You can ground it to an outlet, to a ground with a banana clip or attach a TENS electrode to it to create an energy field through the material. Using a tent structure that's already got places to attach the Linqstat make it a lot easier. You can even get a simple one and put it on your bed to drape the Linqstat over. Completely covering an already-made tent like this one with Linqstat is pretty easy and you can just put the TENS pad on the outside of it and "light it up", keeping the frequencies on the outside.
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