Feral Children, Feral Adult Humans, and Cults … by Alice ..

Wenceslas_Hollar_-_Romulus_and_Remus,_after_Giulio_Romano

Romulus and Remus, by Wenselaus Hollar (1)

Dear Ones,

Here’s a video on feral children and feral adult humans, and how they differ from humans with early childhood socialization learning.

DISCLAIMER: All references in this blog to an antisocial personality, psychopath, sociopath, cult leader, cult, serial killer or cannibal are completely fictional (unless they are backed up by a news source and the name of a convicted person). If not backed up by a person’s conviction, they are from the clair plane, which has no pertinence whatsoever to the physical plane of reality. Any resemblance of these hypothetical astral stories to actual persons, living or dead, or actual events is purely coincidental.

Here’s a summary of the video:

FERAL CHILDREN, FERAL ADULT HUMANS, AND CULTS

  1. The Unconscious Segue
  2. The Truth about Feral Children
    • Romulus and Remus
    • Tarzan the Ape Man
  3. Psychology and the Feral Child
    • Antisocial Personality
    • Serial Killers
    • Mass Murderers
    • Occupations
      • con artist
      • dope peddler
      • sex worker
  4. Characteristics of the Feral Child — Risk Taking
  5. CFC — Invincibility
  6. CFC — Depersonalization of Other People
  7. CFC — Cruelty … Sadism
  8. CFC — Feral Instincts … Predator-Prey
  9. ‘Sachet’
    • the ‘Odor of Death’ as Occupation
    • Intentional Transmission of HIV
  10. CFC — Blaming Others
  11. Characteristics of the Feral Human — the Sacrificial Cult Following
  12. Characteristics of the Feral Child
    • Lying
    • Layers of Masks
    • Redirection
    • Lying by ‘Telling the Truth’
  13. For the Clair Observer: Stepping into Neutral Mind
  14. Ascension Skills: Clair Listening Deep Beneath the Masks
  15. Characteristics of the Feral Human
    • Developing a Cult Following
    • Charles Manson
    • Daniel Perez, the Midwest Cult Leader (actually it looks like he operated in Texas, the Dakotas, Missouri, Tennessee and Kansas)
  16. CFH: Mind Control … Manipulation of Emotions
  17. CFH: Hoodwinking … Cult Loyalty
  18. Why Cult Followers Feel Primal Fear
  19. Take 2: Why Cult Followers Feel Primal Fear
  20. Normal Socialization: How Modulation of Repression Varies and Manifests
  21. Ascension: Transforming Misqualified Energies through the Heart
  22. A Grounding Meditation

In love, light and joy,
I Am of the Stars

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FOR MORE INFORMATION

“Antisocial Personality Disorder,” https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antisocial_personality_disorder

Below are some interesting excerpts from this Wikipedia article:

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How to Tell If a Person Has Antisocial Personality Disorder

“The APA‘s Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, fourth edition, text revision (DSM IV-TR), defines antisocial personality disorder (Cluster B):

A) A pervasive pattern of disregard for and violation of the rights of others, occurring since age 15 years, as indicated by three or more of the following:

  1. failure to conform to social norms with respect to lawful behaviors as indicated by repeatedly performing acts that are grounds for arrest;
  2. deception, as indicated by repeatedly lying, use of aliases, or conning others for personal profit or pleasure;
  3. impulsivity or failure to plan ahead;
  4. irritability and aggressiveness, as indicated by repeated physical fights or assaults;
  5. reckless disregard for safety of self or others;
  6. consistent irresponsibility, as indicated by repeated failure to sustain consistent work behavior or honor financial obligations;
  7. lack of remorse, as indicated by being indifferent to or rationalizing having hurt, mistreated, or stolen from another.”
B) The individual is at least age 18 years. [I find this to be not true, per the clair chatter; apparently, the constellation of behaviours begins a few years after birth. However, for diagnostic purposes, and because early childhood socialization learning most likely happens in stages, it may be difficult to pihpoint this disorder till a person is 18 years of age. (?) –Alice]
C) There is evidence of conduct disorder with onset before age 15 years.
D) The occurrence of antisocial behavior is not exclusively during the course of schizophrenia or a manic episode.” (2)

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Here’s another set of diagnostic guidelines;

“The WHO‘s International Statistical Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems, tenth edition (ICD-10), has a diagnosis called dissocial personality disorder (F60.2):

It is characterized by at least 3 of the following:
  1. Callous unconcern for the feelings of others;
  2. Gross and persistent attitude of irresponsibility and disregard for social norms, rules, and obligations;
  3. Incapacity to maintain enduring relationships, though having no difficulty in establishing them;
  4. Very low tolerance to frustration and a low threshold for discharge of aggression, including violence;
  5. Incapacity to experience guilt or to profit from experience, particularly punishment;
  6. Marked readiness to blame others or to offer plausible rationalizations for the behavior that has brought the person into conflict with society.” (2)

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Note Theodore Millon’s subtypes: Nomadic, malevalent, covetous, risk-taking, and reputation-defending

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The following conditions commonly coexist with ASPD:

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Treatment

“ASPD is considered to be among the most difficult personality disorders to treat. Because of their very low or absent capacity for remorse, individuals with ASPD often lack sufficient motivation and fail to see the costs associated with antisocial acts.[40] They may only simulate remorse rather than truly commit to change: they can be seductively charming and dishonest, and may manipulate staff and fellow patients during treatment. Studies have shown that outpatient therapy is not likely to be successful, however the extent to which persons with ASPD are entirely unresponsive to treatment may have been exaggerated.[43]

“Those with ASPD may stay in treatment only as required by an external source, such as a parole. Residential programs that provide a carefully controlled environment of structure and supervision along with peer confrontation have been recommended. There has been some research on the treatment of ASPD that indicated positive results for therapeutic interventions. Schema Therapy is also being investigated as a treatment for ASPD. A review by Charles M. Borduin features the strong influence of Multisystemic therapy (MST) that could potentially improve this imperative issue. However this treatment requires complete cooperation and participation of all family members. Some studies have found that the presence of ASPD does not significantly interfere with treatment for other disorders, such as substance abuse, although others have reported contradictory findings.

“Therapists of individuals with ASPD may have considerable negative feelings toward clients with extensive histories of aggressive, exploitative, and abusive behaviors. Rather than attempt to develop a sense of conscience in these individuals, therapeutic techniques should be focused on rational and utilitarian arguments against repeating past mistakes. These approaches would focus on the tangible, material value of prosocial behavior.

“No medications have been approved by the FDA to treat ASPD, although certain psychiatric medications may alleviate conditions sometimes associated with the disorder and with symptoms such as aggression, including antipsychotic, antidepressant or mood-stabilizing medications.” (2)

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History (bolding is mine. –Alice)

“The DSM-II in 1968 rearranged the categories and ‘antisocial personality’ was now listed as one of ten personality disorders but still described similarly, to be applied to individuals who are: ‘basically unsocialized’, in repeated conflicts with society, incapable of significant loyalty, selfish, irresponsible, unable to feel guilt or learn from prior experiences, and who tend to blame others and rationalize. The manual preface contains ‘special instructions’ including ‘Antisocial personality should always be specified as mild, moderate, or severe.’ The DSM-II warned that a history of legal or social offenses was not by itself enough to justify the diagnosis, and that a ‘group delinquent reaction’ of childhood or adolescence or ‘social maladjustment without manifest psychiatric disorder’ should be ruled out first. The dyssocial personality type was relegated in the DSM-II to ‘dyssocial behavior’ for individuals who are predatory and follow more or less criminal pursuits, such as racketeers, dishonest gamblers, prostitutes, and dope peddlers. (DSM-I classified this condition as sociopathic personality disorder, dyssocial type). It would later resurface as the name of a diagnosis in the ICD manual produced by the WHO, later spelled dissocial personality disorder and considered approximately equivalent to the ASPD diagnosis.” (2)

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The Story of Romulus (founder of Rome) and Remushttp://www.britannica.com/biography/Romulus-and-Remus

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Judy Satori’s Pyramid (aka ‘Triangle’) Meditations

Go to www.judysatori.com and search for ‘Magenta Pyramid’ and ‘Golden Pyramid’

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FOOTNOTES

(1) Romulus and Remus, by Wenselaus Hollar, after Giulio Romano. Unknown date (author lived 1607-1677). Public domain. See Wikimedia, https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Wenceslas_Hollar_-_Romulus_and_Remus,_after_Giulio_Romano.jpg

(2) from “Antisocial Personality Disorder,” Wikimedia, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antisocial_personality_disorder … Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License

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Creative Commons License
Except where otherwise noted, this work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

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ascension, grounding, meditations, transformation, heart energy, mind control, emotional manipulation, psychology, feral child, feral human, antisocial personality disorder, serial killing, intentional transmission of HIV, blaming others, feral instincts, primal fear, socialization, social masks, lying, con artist, dope peddler, sex worker, unconscious mind, fear of death, fear of rape, fear of being controlled, lower triangle, desire to kill, desire to rape, desire to control, cult loyalty, risk-taking, invincibility, cruelty, sadism, predatory instincts, depersonalization of others, lack of remorse, cults, Charles Manson, mass murder,

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