“You fancy getting the trepanning done?”
According to various official neuroscience sources, trepanation is one of the oldest medical procedures known to humanity. Trepanation comes from the Greek word trypanon, which translates, “a borer.” This is a fitting description as the trepan procedure consists of boring small holes in the skull via hand drills, cutting, or scraping techniques to treat various illnesses.
According to the Surgical Neurology International journal, as many as 1,500 trepanned skulls have been unearthed from around the world. These skulls began to show up around 200 to 600 AD and, according to the University of California, the procedure was still en vogue as late as the early 16th-century.
In answer to the question, “Why would anyone agree to have holes bore into their skulls?” Live Science explains, “In ancient times, trepanation was thought to be a treatment for various ailments, such as head injuries. It may also have been used to treat pain. Some scientists also think that the practice was used to pull spirits from the body in rituals.”
According to the American Journal of Physical Anthropology, many of these unearthed skulls showed signs of scarring, inferring that the wounds healed over time. Anthropologist, Loïc Hibon, estimates that the survival rate of trepan patients was likely higher than 90%.
Anthropologists and neurosurgeons have swapped hypotheses as to the meaning, method, and success of trepanning for centuries; but for French writer and researcher, Xavier Séguin, (who we have been quoting extensively through this entire article series) he believes there is a far more specific end goal behind this procedure.
“Without doubt, the trepanation had a specific, unbelievable goal. A goal they have achieved, in most cases. What was that goal? Nothing less than the opening of the fontanelle, an open brain operation aiming to establish a direct line with the transcendence, or to say simply, to turn man into god.
Awakening at the end of the scalpel. Operation living Buddha. Let there be light! The operation was probably on the pineal gland or epiphysis, to excite it perhaps with an electric method. This is a softer version of the awakening through lightning that the adherents received in the pyramids.”
In other words, trepanation was a modernized version of Awakening, far less cumbersome than the Atlantean method of harnessing ball lighting via a lightning power plant. The alchemical man-into-a-god procedure, like everything else on Planet Earth, was evolving from a spiritual experience to a more rational, post-Enlightenment clinical experience.
A spiritual ritual which was once performed in temples, was now a surgical procedure performed in an E.R.—and this transition from under the steeple to outpatient care has carried on into modernity under the banner of “science and religion do not mix” to this very day.
Enter the stage, American pediatrician, Dr. Melvin Morse, who believes, “God is present in our brain.” From insights gleaned from his experience with patients who have come back from near death experiences (NDE), Dr. Morse postulates that this “direct line with God” can be localized in the right temporal lobe of the brain.
This “divine point” (a phrase coined by Séguin) is, for most of us, lying in a latent state; but whether via an NDE, shock therapy, or waking from a coma—many patients are waking up out of medical crises, suddenly display all sorts of superpowers that they did not previously possess. Abilities such as synchronicity, telekinesis, telepathy, and clairvoyance, among other phenomenological curiosities.
More curious still is the fact that the great majority of physicians that performed these trepanning procedures “randomly” selected the right temporal lobe region as their boring site. Coincidence? Séguin thinks not and concludes that the release of energy in this specific area of the skull is a kind of surgical shortcut to godhood that eliminates the need for the cumbersome cyclopean contrivances of the past.
Trepanning, like surges of ball lightning, does not come without risk. Trepanning may indeed activate the “divine point”—but it can fry your neurons and toast your central nervous system—the same game of Russian roulette faced by the ancients who were either elected or sacrificed, depending on what side of the bed Isis woke up on that day.
But here is where the insincere promise of the serpent bites humanity in the butt. The offer to “be like God” is not now, nor has it ever been, offered to the masses. This gift of Isis is bestowed upon elite surviving Atlantean bloodlines—not deplorable, blue collar wage earners such as you or me.
The Brothers of Lightning will not stoop so low as to dilute their demigod bloodlines with the posterity of peasants. Oh yes, they will absolutely offer us the sarcophagus (the trepan, the vaccine, the med bed…) but do not be so foolish as to think that Isis will bestow her gifts of godhood upon those who have not been chosen.
Ancient sarcophagi where unworthy mortals
were electrocuted after being promised Ascension
The Swiss-made “suicide pod” by Sarco
We have all heard the glorious talk about the Great Reset, all our debts being paid, and med beds that will heal all our diseases and prolong our lives. It will be a Brave New World with all racism and caste systems eradicated! But will the promised “med beds” of the future really give the common man prolonged life, healing, vitality, and spiritual awakening? Or is this just 21st-century serpentine subterfuge—the seductive citronella candle drawing all the deplorable moths of humanity into the flame? Will we really find freedom in these technological traps, or will we, like the gullible men of antiquity be passed over for godhood and be, pronto sacrificed?
Will we be like God…or like Gibborim?
“The one who loves his life loses it, and the one who hates his life in this world will keep it.”
 Spoken to Paul and Linda McCartney, taken from a 1986 interview with Paul McCartney in Musician magazine
This 4-part article is a reprint from L. A. Marzulli’s Politics, Prophecy & the Supernatural monthly online news magazine. Click HERE for more information.