Featuring FBI Special Agent James Fitzgerald
and the 9-11 Missile

Many visitors to this site are uncertain about exactly what reversed speech is.  During several years leading up to Y2K, millions of listeners tuned in to Art Bell's late night radio show, Coast To Coast A.M., to listen to the latest speech reversals from Bill Clinton and other newsworthy figures.  While there was a growing understanding of the value and methodology at that time, RS has largely disappeared from mass media since then.  So it's only natural that you may be a bit fuzzy on exactly what it involves.

Reversed speech has the potential to create a new millennium based on truth rather than lies, which could easily mean the difference between freedom and global slavery.  This would be a landmark change for mankind, so an increased understanding and use of RS could easily be the most significant event for planet Earth since the Flood.

There are two essential facts about reversed speech.  The first is that it is a totally natural phenomena, a fundamental fact about human beings and therefore of tremendous significance.  Over the long run its discovery will be right up there with the discovery of electricity.  The second is the fact that finding most speech reversals is not difficult, and you can easily do it yourself.  All it takes is a relatively inexpensive sound editing program that works with sound the way a word processor works with text.  I use Sony's Sound Forge, which was originally created by Sonic Foundry.  There is a "lite" version that is perfect for reversed speech.

Naturally, it takes practice and your skills will build over time.  If you are at all interested in national affairs, now is the ideal time to get started because there is more good audio out there on the web than ever before.  Knowing what is really going on behind the scenes can be a very valuable resource. Of course, in all areas of life, RS provides the answer to one of life's most important questions, "Who can you trust?"

On this page we will work through an RS investigation from beginning to end.  We will use a brief bit of audio from the 2004 hearings of the 9/11 commission, and pick up a new piece of information about the attacks that kicked off Bush's Terror War.  I found it pretty much by chance, on the new YouTube website, a new video resource that is quite remarkable.  Before we get to work, let's review the underlying basis for reversed speech.

I.  Where do speech reversals come from?

I became interested in RS because I am very interested in the unconscious processes of the mind.  The conscious mind is only a small part of what's going on inside your head, and any opportunity to tap into the rest is not to be ignored.  Most people's lives are almost entirely controlled by unconscious processes and beliefs.  Sometimes RS is the only tool that can reveal what these are.  Using RS you will immediately discover that many of these unconscious processes are communicating - actually speaking out loud, but in a way that our conscious mind cannot detect.

How does this happen?  Well, first you must understand that the unconscious mind is fully active all the time, thinking, processing, observing, recording, remembering - all kinds of processes.  This is almost the equivalent of having another person in there with you.  It is certainly the voice of your conscience because we can hear it commenting on your words and actions when we listen in with reversed speech.

Although a great deal is known about the unconscious, many people are still uncomfortable with the idea that there is another person in there, even though that person is just one more aspect of your true self.  There is nothing particularly "special" about this unconscious "person" - he or she has been shaped by the same events that shaped you.  In psychology it's most significant feature is that it has a fabulous memory.  However it has one extraordinarily valuable attribute.  It cannot lie.

Long ago it was determined that many mental processes can be mapped to certain points on the brain itself.  Although some people turn out to be opposite the norm, the general rule that unconscious processes "belong" to the right brain while most conscious processes are in the left brain is fairly well known.  On the right side you find natural art, holistic understanding, intuition, psychic and spiritual connections, etc.  On the left side you find math and science, a lot of scheming and planning, conscious control of the body including a speech center, and of course lying.  While the right hemisphere was always assumed to be silent, it appears that there are speech centers on both sides.  There are specific test that can be performed to determine which side is "speech dominant".  The fact that RS demonstrates unconscious communication also proves that both speech centers are active.  There was simply no way to discover this prior to the discovery of reversed speech.  For most people, then, the unconscious speaks through the right side of the brain, , although the power to actually initiate speech remains on the left side.

brain hemisphers - click for more info

As you may recall, many central nervous system functions are cross-wired.  Things on the left side of the body can be connected to the right side of the brain, and vice-versa.  Given this cross-wiring effect, it is not entirely surprising that speech coming from the "wrong" brain hemisphere comes out backwards.  How this works is still somewhat of a mystery, but even more mysterious - even miraculous - is the fact that the backward speech is blended together with the "forward speech" so perfectly that under normal circumstances we can't tell it is there at all.  This is something that cannot be accomplished with any tool other than the human brain itself.  Later on I'll show you what happens if you try to "fake" a speech reversal by inserting speech with a sound processing program.  For now, let's go get some speech to play with.

II.  Basic Steps

It is not difficult to tape record someone and then play the sound into your computer via the "line in" audio input.  At the same time a sound processing program is listening for the sound and converting it to a digital sound file.  However virtually all the sound featured on this website is captured right off the web, from audio or video presentations.  This is extremely easy to do.

Your sound program will have a recording function, and normally that function will automatically collect any sound that is being sent to your computer's speaker or headphone connection.  So anytime you play something on your computer that produces sound, that audio stream can be captured and saved to disk as a sound file.

In this case I'm going to YouTube, because I saw in an e-mail that someone had uploaded video from the 2004 hearings of the 9/11 commission.  People do this for various reasons.  In this case the poster wants to prove that the commission was told that U.S. support of Israel was the motivation for the 9/11 attacks, although this testimony was omitted from the commission's final report.  It is not an issue that I am interested in because I believe it to be smokescreen.  However I have no original material from the hearings, so any snippet of audio might hold hidden treasure when processed for RS.  (I later found where the public hearings are archived.)

Here's the link to the video.  Although the program runs for about four and half minutes, we will only use a tiny part that shows actual witness testimony.

Most dial-up users don't even try for audio or video any more, because dial-up speeds have been deliberately degraded and it's impossible to make most audio or video "stream" through the slow connection.  But if you are not being charged by the hour you can let your computer pull down a short program piece by tiny piece, while you go do something else.  When it is done you will find that it has saved the whole thing in a temporary file.  Clicking "play" again should produce the program with no problem.

As soon as I clicked on the link and saw that actual footage from the hearing was used I stopped the video and started up my sound program.  Next I told the program to start recording, and then restarted the video.  I let the video run till the end, just to make sure I didn't miss anything, and closed the webpage.  Next, I told my sound program to stop recording and it then showed a "picture" of what had been recorded - a long stream of "waves" (see below).  From watching the video while it played I knew that the only worthwhile material was a short segment toward the front.  Commission member Lee Hamilton asks some FBI people what they were able to find out about the motivations of the 9/11 hijackers, and FBI Special Agent James Fitzgerald answers the question.  The whole thing lasts about 40 seconds.

I locate the beginning and end of the segment I want and delete everything else.  This is how Sound Forge now shows the file on the screen:

CLICK HERE TO LISTEN              

Notice that I have inserted my own notes that identify the men who are speaking. Sound Forge calls these regions, and the ability to mark the beginning and end of even a tiny a sound segment with your own label is crucial to doing serious work with reversed speech.  Naturally, my first move is to save this file, and from this point on I will only work with copies of it.  I am much more interested in the FBI guy because I believe he knows some secrets about 9/11 that he's not telling.  So I create a fresh file containing only the Fitzgerald material.  Then I slow it down.

So you can see how this works I will use the copy and paste function to paste a second copy of his audio beside the first.  I will then use my mouse to highlight this second copy and tell Sound Forge to stretch the sound so that it will 130 percent longer to play.  Some programs allow you to play a sound slower simply by slowing down how they process it.  This is like slowing down a tape recorder.  However most digital sound processing today uses a math formula to stretch out the sound itself.  Then, even though it is played at normal speed, it takes longer to play and sounds much slower than it was before.  In this case, a 16.6 second segment becomes a 21.7 second segment.  One advantage of this method is that the sound remains at the same pitch.

Next I will copy this slower segment and paste the copy on the right.  I now have three segments; the original, and two copies that have been slowed down.  I'll now take the last step by reversing this third segment.  This is really difficult...  All I do is highlight it with my mouse and then click on the "reverse" button!  Reversing a sound is a way to create interesting sound effects.  Because it is a popular trick, many sound programs have this function built right in.  I'm going to take a picture of the file so you can see all three segments.  From left to right they are normal, slowed, and slowed-and-reversed.  Notice that they still have the same shape.  You can see by their shapes how each one is related to the one before it.

Click the button below the picture to hear the first five seconds or so of each segment.

To create the sound you just heard, with just the first five seconds of each segment, I copied and pasted the yellow sections above into a separate file and inserted a little "beep" between each one.  Here is what the file you just heard actually looks like.

Note: this Sound Forge window is zoomed in, which is why the sounds look stretched out a bit.  Also notice that the first five seconds from the reversed file is taken from the right side.  Although sound plays from left to right, the third segment is reversed.  The actual first words are now on the other end.  Press the play button again and follow the sounds with your eyes.

If you have a sharp ear you've just heard three speech reversals go by.  They occur close together in tha third section.  Hit the play button again and see if you can spot them.  The first mentions a DAME, the second uses a rude word and "you take it" and the third includes the word MISSILE.  If you keep punching the play button you will get better and better at hearing them.

When you pick up the first piece of a speech reversal, you rarely hear it correctly.  All you are really looking for, in the beginning, is something that sounds like ordinary language in a place where no normal language should be.  In this case, a number of these words are quite clear, and alert the RS operator that there are reversals at this location.  Most of the time they are not quite so easy to find.  In fact, there is a specific technique for locating as many reversals as possible.

III.  Searching For Reversals.

One of the reasons sound is sometimes difficult to work with is that your mind keeps getting in the way.  When listening for reversals an unconscious process will actually begin to shut down your hearing ability very quickly.  You see this in other areas of life when you "tune out" a noise that is repetitive or otherwise meaningless.  There is an opposite function that sharpens and increases hearing when an unfamiliar sound first appears, like late at night in a house that is otherwise quiet.  Ordinary speech, as a bunch of words played backwards, is mostly unrecognizable, and sounds pretty much like nonsense or random sounds.  As soon as the brain decides there is no information there it will began to "tune out", and you can lose your ability to spot a recognizable word or two as they go buy.  In fact, you can find yourself tuned out after only ten or fifteen seconds.

Many RS operators are not aware of this, and consequently find only a fraction of the reversals that are actually there.

If you are going to do advanced, second generation RS where you are digging for every reversal you can get, then you have to fight this tendency to tune out by listening only to very short segments.  This would be virtually impossible if we were still using tape recorders.  Even with computers it is very time-consuming, but the rewards are certainly worth the effort.

By "short segment" I mean only two, three, or four syllables at a time, with a couple seconds break in between to allow your hearing function to reset. This is what a very rigorous search pattern would look like:

In this step you are looking for anything that sounds like a real word. You have your choice of marking the spot so you can go back to it later, or stopping and exploring each interesting occurance as you go.
In this case a search pattern is not necessary.  In certain environments, and any situation involving stress, the unconscious is very vocal.  Fitzgerald's speech is filled with almost continuous speech reversals.

You reveal the actual reversal by selecting just that small segment and, as you repeatedly play the selection you enlarge and contract the selected area until you feel you've found the true beginning and ending points.  Then, of course, you attach a note marking what you've found and go on to the next one.

As I go through the first portion of Fitzgerald's testimony, I quickly locate four reversals.  There is a problem with one of them which we will discuss later.  For now you will want to see how the reversals appear on the screen, and what they sound like, when you first find them.

I am working with the eight seconds of slowed and reversed speech.  In the forward speech Fitzgerald is saying, "I believe they feel a sense of outrage against the United States.  They identify uh with uh the Palestinian problem..."

The reversals I find, shown left to right (i.e. reversed order), are:


In the second picture below you can see how I've marked them for playback.  In the sound clip below you will first hear the normal speech, slowed, then the same speech reversed.  The pictures show the sound exactly as it appears on the screen.

Then, so you can hear them even better, I will make two more runs with all the sound reduced in volume except for two reversals.  This will help you hear them better, and give you a good feel for how they are a natural part of the sound as it flows along, and not something that is inserted.

Graphic images of sound are based on volume. The louder the sound is, the taller it appears on the graph.  You can follow the sound with your eyes if you realize that generally each hump is a burst of sound that matches a syllable in the speech.

Notice how these two segments are mirror images - right to left:

Reducing the volume of everything else helps you hear the reversals in place:


IV.  Getting it Right.

There are some challenges in making sure that you have understood a reversal correctly.  The biggest of these is the tendency to force sound into a pattern you are used to, or are expecting for a variety of reasons.  This is serious and it becomes worse if you are tired or distracted, or if extra noise in the recording or in your environment makes the speech difficult to hear.  The best way to fight this is to never assume you have them all correctly, and be sure to review them all several times - over several days.

In the section above I first identified the name of the pilot who dropped the missile to be Scheer.  The next morning it was clear that it sounded much closer to share, and I made the correction to Cher.  A contributing factor was the headphones I was using.  If you've ever run across an audiophile discussing how different speakers "color" the sound, he was speaking the truth.  I have some cheap headphones from Walmart that I often use because they are very light in weight.  I also have a professional broadcast headset, German made and built like a tank, that is much heavier.  It matches my Bose reference grade speakers perfectly in the sound they produce.  The lightweight inexpensive phones do not.

I was shocked last year to discover the inexpensive headphones can literally alter the sound of certain vowels.  Doesn't happen often but when it does you can definitely hear it.  It's quite startling.  The last time it happened the lightweight phones converted the sound of bars into the sound of bares.  This was very dramatic and I was so amazed I kept switching back and forth to hear the difference.  Consequently, I always run at least one check with the good speakers or phones.  This was how I discovered I had to change Scheer to Cher.  The sound of E wasn't all that strong, but it was enough to fool me the first time around.

A reversed speech researcher will also continue to slow down a reversal, sometimes to the point the sound actually begins to break up (a limitation of digital processing), if there is any question about whether all the sounds and syllables are actually present and properly understood.

There are two later reversals that back up the idea we are talking about a woman who dropped the missile.  But with the name Cher there was a slight possibility that Fitzgerald might be saying SHE AIR-dropped the missile, and I would have no name at all.  I would use drastic slowing to pin this down, and concluded that I simply could not force one word to turn into two.  So Cher it is.

In the sound clip below you can hear what this was like when I revisited, "Cher dropped the missile".  At the end I reverse the reversal (you can see this) to establish exactly what forward phrase it is linked with.

It is likely the information about the missile was triggered by the spoken word, "outrage".

As we look at the next segment there's another interesting consideration.  I quickly noticed that I had a repeated word, payoff.  Payoff had seemed appropriate in a discussion about motivation.  However the reversals were strange to begin with.  "Payoff on a Dame" was an odd figure of speech, although not impossible.  Since I've seen this before, I quickly checked the forward speech to see if there was also a repeated word there.

In this case, the word "identify" is repeated, and in both cases it reverses as "pay off".  I don't know why.  Some words naturally reverse to another word, and it is not a form of unconscious communication.  It is also the case that some people have such a strong association with certain words that they will provide that association every single time they say the word.  This is often psychologically significant.

If you work with NASA material you will find that space reverses to ships.  With the Washington crowd I've found that America, a word they use a lot more than previous administrations, invariably reverses as "the crime".  In one instance with Bush, small business produced the word bomb thirteen times.  In the segment below you will see and hear "pay off on a date".

Having discovered the "pay off" anomaly I will later shorten the reversals and you will see that they actually make more sense that way.

In this second segment, Fitzgerald is saying, "...they, uh, identify with people who oppose repressive regimes..."  You can see the reversals as I marked them, and listen to how they sound as I isolate them and play them separately.

V.  Overlapping Reversals

It should be clear by now that there are multiple thought processes reflected in this short, 16 second sound clip.  This makes it all the more important to make sure that we have identified every reversal we can, in order to fully understand what is going on.

Often, when dealing with material that is considered important by the unconscious, we find that more than one unconscious process is attempting to speak at the same time.  Careful work with a good sound program shows that reversals can overlap each other, or even be buried inside or underneath other reversals.  I don't believe this was evident until RS moved to computerized sound processing.

Speech is mostly a continuous "sliding" from one sound to another.  It doesn't take long with a sound program to discover that the point at which you begin to play a sound can effect how the sound is rendered.  This is very puzzling at first.  It suggests that part of the electronic reproduction of a word, or the way the mind interprets it, may depend on how you "slid into" the sound in the first place.  While the reason for this is a mystery that will no doubt be solved at some later time, the mechanism itself provides an opportunity to pick up additional bits of useable information.

The validity of overlapped reversals is demonstrated by the fact that they almost always add additional information about the topic at hand.  In fact, on the rare occasion that the words are not related to the topic, I normally discard the material, or hold it for confirmation from another source.

In the third and final section of Fitzgerald's answer, overlapping reversals are evident.  Initially, a "mystery segment" simply would not produce a well defined reversal even though it was clear by the sound that words were present.  You can clearly hear the words, "have it".  I wanted the rest.  I sent it to Strider, our expert, so we could confirm each other's work as we separated the statements. 

Here is Fitzgerald's final phrase: "...and I believe they tend to focus their anger on the United States." Listen to the reversed sound as it appeared in the first run-through.

In this final section we pick up more of the story.  "W", of course is our supreme leader, Junior.  We are learning that White House involvement in the steps that led up to 9-11 were apparently clumsy enough that agencies not directly involved were able to figure it out that something was going on.  Fitzgerald understands that it was all in support of the plan to attack Iraq. (Annexing Middle Eastern nations one step at a time, as we eventually found out ).

But that second area, marked above as "overlapping reversals" is a mystery.  Sounds rather like "Dang, you already have it." But the words don't seem well defined, and the syllable counts don't come out right if you slow it down.  This is the segment we analysed for overlapping reversals and, in fact, found four seperate phrases buried in one burst of speech.  We also found that the overlapping actually began earier, inside the word "yes", and this added to the initial confusion.

It takes patience and skill to locate and isolate overlaps.  If you try this particular audio yourself, don't give up.  It's easy to say they just aren't there - but of course you can hear them just by clicking the button below.  Saying they aren't there, or that it's only gibberish, simply indicates you need to keep working on your RS skills.

In the screen shot below I've colored in the area covered by each reversal.  As you can see, they overlap greatly.  Typical of valid overlaps, they all add to the story and fit quite neatly into the internal narrative that we are listening to.  Keep your eye on the picture as you listen to what was found, and consider the amazing complexity of the human mind.

VI.  Tracking Multiple Thought Streams

The unconscious mind is a lot more powerful and many times faster than most people suppose.  In this case we have 15 unconscious statements or comments in only 16.5 seconds of ordinary speech.  People and situations vary greatly, but this is near the maximum density of reversals I've run across.  How can we sort them out?

With experience you can quickly identify the different thought streams in reversed speech and see which reversals are related, adding additional information to further illuminate a specific topic.  You will often see one word or thought trigger another, in a perfectly natural chain of events.  When this is not evident it is likely that something else in a person's life at this time is causing a certain topic to appear.  You may be hearing unconscious problem solving, or just a reaction to some earlier event that is important for reasons you may never learn.

Here are the reversals that were found.  Remember that the reversed material appears backwards on the screen.  In real time they occur from right to left.  The actual sequence is:

      A DAME
      A DATE
      GOOF US UP
      IT STANK

For students it is helpful to draw up a simple chart with several columns.  Down the left column you will write the forward speech.  In the other columns you separate the reversals into different thought streams.  Sometimes this is a "judgement call", but as you gain experience it will become easier.  All the words flow downward, in the order they occurred.  However, reversals can be slightly delayed or at times occur before the forward speech they relate to can be spoken.  In a high-density situation this means your chart will rarely be neat.  You will probably end up drawing some lines and arrows as connectors.

To get the correct positioning you will return to the reversals you found, temporarily reverse them back to forward-slowed, and see what forward words are there.  The table below shows all the material contained in this sixteen second bit of speech, and some notes about the placement of various items.


I believe they feel    
a sense of outrage CHER DROPPED THE MISSILE       [about speaking:]
against the United States.       [about Cher:] SHIT, NOW YOU TAKE IT
They identify, A DAME  
uh,         [about questioner:]
with uh the Palestinian   WE TALKED ABOUT YOU
problem.  They    
They identify A DATE  
with   NO (Perps do not identify with opposing repression...)
people who oppose SHE WALKED OGLEBY     [answering the question:]
repressive   GOOF US UP
uh, regimes   TO MEASURE IRAQ
and I believe they   W WAS SCOUTIN' IT
tend to focus   TIP OFF THE NET
their anger on the   ALREADY HAVE IT
United States. YES (Anger focused on U.S.) IT STANK

All of this material can now be compiled into a unique report, or perhaps an added section in our existing 9/11 report.  While virtually all of the events of that day were made-for-television illusions, the missile is almost certainly the weapon that was used at the Pentagon where we've never actually seen what happened.  Since no remains of an airliner were found there, and the government refuses to release any film that shows one, the explosion at the Pentagon is the obvious choice.

A missile is simply a guided, flying bomb.  It either flies itself or runs under external guidance.  It's unlikely that Fitzgerald actually saw it.  It was neither fired nor shot.  It was dropped.  The choice of words in reversals is often deliberate.  They mean what they say.  All we really know is that it must be small enough to be carried aloft by an aircraft and then released or dropped to do it's work.

Certainly, the early awareness of agencies other than the one that actually produced the spectacle is significant as well.  The purpose, making America "goofy" with fear and anger to support military conquest is pretty much already understood.

In preparing the audio for presentation I will follow a format that has become routine.  Some of the original sound will come first, to establish the setting and who is speaking.  Next will be a matched pair of the same slowed speech I'm pulling the reversals from.  The first will be forward and the second reversed.  They can be seen to be left-right mirror images of each other.  If you reverse one you get the other, and vice versa.  Then, from the reversed segment I will paste the reversals it contains as isolated sound bytes.  These I will repeat with additional slowing or other techniques to make them as understandable as possible.

The reason for including the slowed segments just as they are is to give others with reversing capability the opportunity to verify that I am presenting the original sound without tampering with it in some way that would alter the words it contains.  However this is not a true necessity.  In actuality it is used by others to practice their skills at finding reversals they already know are there.

It is possible to botch a speech reversal by making it too short.  Otherwise, it's either audible or it's not.  It is not possible to invent or fake a speech reversal that can be reversed back to it's forward direction.  Only natural reversals, produced by the left and right speech centers of the brain working together can do this.

VII.  Faking A Speech Reversal

I often run across people who say they are not sure they "believe" in reversed speech.  This always seems very odd to me; rather like saying you don't believe in elephants or forests.  Still, many people wonder if it is possible to produce fake speech revesals.  The answer is no.  In this final section I will attempt to create a fake speech reversal.  Then I will reverse the reversal, and you will see that when played in the normal direction the evidence of wrongness is quite striking.

The Fitzgerald material is so filled with reversals that it can't easily be used for this purpose so I've chosen someone else to donate some speech, radio personality George Noory.  To do this right, I would need to find a good Noory impersonator to speak the words I intended to "find" in reverse.  In this case, though, I'll use Noory himself, which should make the illusion perfect.  I'll attempt to insert one portion of his own speech into another

In the forward speech, Noory is reading a news report that describes the UN appearance of the president of Iran, and his statement that Iran is committed to the nuclear nonproliferation treaty.  From another segment I will take the words, "atomic weapons".  I will try to use this to create a reversal implying this is the real goal - at least according to Noory.

The two statements being merged.

There are only three ways to introduce a new sound inside another one: INSERT, REPLACE, and MIX.  Insert and replace work just the same as your word processor.  Mix will blend sounds together so both are present.  Once upon a time this was called sound-on-sound and of course mixing is the mainstay of the music industry.

I will try all three methods to get the words "atomic weapons" into the reversed sentence about commitment.  The forward phrase is. "his nation's commitment to the..."  The first two will work reasonably well in the reversed sound, while the merged sample will be obviously strange.  The screen shot below shows the original reversed and slowed sound and then the three attempts, still reversed, to add new material.  Notice how an insert produces a visibly longer segment.  Also, the mixing of sounds doesn't work because you are obviously listening to two voices at once.

Putting "atomic weapons" inside "his nation's commitment to the..."

Listen to fake reversals

As long as I only present the reversed version, the insert and the replace will produce the impression of words being found in the midst of backward speech.  But did you notice how clear they were?  Play it again.  Speech that has been slowed and reversed invariably has an odd quality to it.  Any RS practitioner would notice that these simply sound too good.

For the sake of argument, let's suppose I found a way to fuzz up the inserted speech so it seemed to belong.  Even then it won't matter because the real test is what will happen when you reverse the sound again.

The final sound clip, below, has each segment reversed in place.  If these are authentic reversals you will not be able to tell that they are there.  They will be completely invisible to the ear.  Instead, you can clearly tell that something is seriously wrong.

Same segments reversed back to normal direction

Fakes reversed again reveal tampering


In this report you've gone through the entire process of finding and using reversed speech.  RS is clearly a naturally produced communication channel and, as you've just seen, cannot be created in an artificial way.

As a field of study, RS has many additional aspects that deserve attention because they reveal more about humanity's true nature than was ever suspected.  Not covered here is the fact that while you cannot consciously hear reversed speech, your unconscious mind can hear it quite clearly.  Indeed, people who are conversing with each other usually have two conversations going on at once; conscious-to-conscious and unconscious-to-unconscious.

Also important is new information available about the mind itself, and the nature of that inner person who is speaking when we listen to RS.  Notice how Agent Fitzgerald's unconscious self tries very hard to answer the important question he has been asked, in a way that would add to our understanding of the real heart of the matter.  Which Fitzgerald is the real one?

Not only does reversed speech have the potential to create a new millennium based on truth rather than lies, but it has the ability to vastly change our understanding of mankind as a whole, and our own personal identity.  It is clearly the most important discovery in many, many centuries and you have the opportunity get in on the ground floor.



If the pages look a bit strange, it's because I'm moving the entire site into Wordpress, a job that is about as much fun as pulling teeth!  When completed, it will be a much more versatile platform.  Wordpress offers a lot of fancy tools, and I even get a blog!

I'm using the HEADWAY theme, which allows me to pick up "blocks" from the old pages and place them anywhere I want on the new pages.  Headway shows great promise, but it's hellish to learn and use.  Still, if you don't want your Wordpress site to look like everyone else's Wordpress site, it's the only game in town.

Please have patience -- this could take a while!

  ---  Ken