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The purpose of this page is to introduce the subject
of the population of millions of ‘orphans’ that arrived
all over the world from the early – mid 1800s.
This would have been just after a catastrophic event
which appears to have decimated/eliminated
the world population just a few years earlier.
Where did these babies come from?
(official stories cite various ‘gold rush’ periods)
Where was their parents?

What happened to them after they grew up?

No-one can say, yet.

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TARTARIA EXPLAINED!?
ODD FELLOWS, REPOPULATION, ORPHANS, GHOST CITIES

We continue from the last Tartaria Explained and cover the connection between Orphanages and Asylums.

Who are the ‘Odd Fellows’?

Why was their whole purpose to “Educate The Orphan” and why are they not as well known as their freemason brothers?

Is the IOOF the remnant of a secret occult order with the task of repopulating recently conquered old-world cities?

In the modern-day, most IOOF members have no idea of this hidden past and believe the organization simply strives for friendship, love, and truth.

We also take a look at some old photos of many popular US cities that seem to show the streets completely empty.

Source: Mind Unveiled

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Orphans
Where did they come from?
Where did they go to?

Why was they necessary?

What happened to them?

How do you know
what this year this is?

Why is it your
great-great grandparents
DIDN’T EXIST
(go on! – try finding history about them)

Everything we’ve been taught
about our history is a lie.

Until we, as a species, community,
population of Earth
know the truth about our past
we can never have a future.

We’ve been lied to for hundreds of years

Maybe it’s time we demanded some answers.

Probably, we’re not going to get them.

Those that lie to us are very well practiced
and they’re not going to give up the truth without a fight.

We’ll need to find the answers ourselves.

But rest assured, as with all lies,
the truth will eventually be made known.

Their deceit and lying is coming more apparent
and more and more people are becoming ‘awake’ to it.

Truth is the only thing that can stand the test of time.

You have to decide for yourself what side of the fence
you want to sit on but, that you’re reading this at all,
probably demonstrates your preference.

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An ‘official’ story about
where the sudden influx
of orphaned children originated from
– but not where they went to.

The Orphan Train program was the turning point for the rights of orphaned and abandoned children, which led to greater improvements in the foster care system today.

Introduction.

Before the establishment of Orphan Trains, residents of large cities, such as New York, faced a growing problem; orphaned children.

These children were also known as street Arabs because many of the children had to live on the streets due to the lack of space in orphanages.

The number of orphaned children spiked in the 1850s due to the large number of immigrants that moved into New York in hunt of new jobs and new lives.

However, there were not enough jobs to go around.

Many of the families began to starve and parents handed their children over to any orphanage that still had room so they knew their children would at least be able to eat.

Due to New York being over populated with immigrants, diseases began to spread. Many children’s parents died from disease leaving children to fend for themselves.

Some homeless children still had parents who were living, however these children were runaways because either their parents abused them or did not care for them.

In 1854, a man named Charles Loring Brace established the Children’s Aid Society to help find homes for the these children.

Not long after the society was established, the Children’s Aid Society created the Orphan Trains.

The idea of the Orphan Trains was to move children west in hopes of finding families that would adopt and love them.

This concept created a snowball effect that over the next 160 years shaped the rights of homeless children and the responsibilities as a country to care for them and ultimately created today’s foster care system.

Click image for video

‘Riders of the
Orphan Train’

preserves the ‘unforgettable stories’
of unwanted children

(this seems to be a bit contrived – no-where can
any of these ‘unforgettable stories’ be found).

It seems that this re-homing was some kind on official incentive but reading on it appears to be much more ad-hoc.

Many children was used for nothing more than cheap labour by their new ‘parents’ – or worse.

Not one child has ever come forward with a report of how their life was so much better with their new families.

In fact there seem to be no stories whatsoever from 250,000 children who was, presumably, found new homes.

There are reports that children world-wide were re-housed, yet there seems to be no additional information about other countries experience.

An excuse for re-homing these children was loss of parent(s) because of ill-health or disease.

Is this the only relatively brief period in history that this became such a problem that it was deemed children needed to be separated from their families and re-homed?

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Two Texans travel the U.S. presenting the history of 250,000 children who were taken west by train, in search of families.

In the late 1800s and early 1900s, the story is that New York City had a problem – tens of thousands of homeless children.

So began the “Orphan Train.”

It’s a shocking story and one that’s remained largely untold.

 But Texans Alison Moore  and Phil Lancaster 
have been doing their best over the past several years to change that.

They live in the central Texas city of Wimberley but travel around the country presenting stories of the 250,000 orphans who rode on trains to find families.

Moore first heard of the trains from one of her creative writing students at The University of Arizona.

Those two words – orphan train – enticed her so much as a writer that she “jumped the tenure track to ride the orphan train.”

When she met Lancaster, the two found that he lived five miles away from the

Orphan Train Heritage Society of America.

The two now travel as presenters of history, combining the stories of children into a multimedia, musically-enriched collaborative performance.

“Orphan trains is actually a misnomer,” Moore says.

“About half of the children that rode these trains had one living parent.

And many of these were children of immigrants who had left extended family in Ireland, Germany or Italy and so if one parent died, then the children would have nowhere to go and they would be put in orphanages.”

Thus, the trains evolved as an economic solution for the city of New York.

Those who started the “place out program” felt that this was the best solution for children.

It relied on the kindness of strangers at train stops as an alternative to raising children in institutions, or kicking them out into the streets.

The outcomes were a mixed bag.

At orphan train reunions, riders of the portable foster care system recounted their experiences to one another.

For some, being chosen from a crowd and taken into a family was the moment their life began.

For others, the only purpose they served for their new “family” was labour, not even allowed to sleep in the house.

The last known orphan train survivor, Beatrice Flanagan Foztik, lives in Eagle Lake, Texas.

She was 14 months old when she was adopted in Sealy almost 93 years ago.

An largely unknown element of the orphan train story was follow up.

Agents from New York checked up on the adopted children annually.

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Another oddity.

What ‘agents’ checked up on the children – who paid the agents and their expenses?

Where did the finance come from and where are their ‘reports’.

What was they reporting on and what was the ‘requirements’? given that, from some reports , many children were just packed into empty train seats at a moment’s notice,  delivered to stations and whomever was there could simply  ‘adopt’ one, without any checks whatsoever.

or, as illustrated in many photographic images, they could have lived in squalor
or simply been put to work in just about any industry that could use them. 

How long did they ‘check up’ on the children for?

How did they know where the children ended up?

Given that the children was placed in vacant seats at the last minute on any trains going in any direction – with no record or checking of the people who ‘adopted’ them or pre-planning of the train the child would be on.

Many of these children was still babies
when they was ‘re-homed’.

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Though their own city remembered them, not many others in the United States have.

The history of these children’s lives has been largely left out of books, as well as the stories they themselves pass along.

“When we had the opportunity over the years to meet these orphan train riders, one of their crying songs was that they don’t want to be forgotten,” Lancaster says.

“Late in life they found this connection with this community and found out they were part of a huge part of American history that they themselves don’t know much about.”

Moore says many kept their own story a secret because of shame.

But she and Lancaster hope to keep it alive through their traveling program
, Riders of the Orphan Train – AMAZON.

Written by Sarah Yoakley.

click images for video

Click here or image above
for VIDEO-1:

Two short videos
to set the scene

ORPHAN TRAINS
world reset?
1800’s

Did hundreds of thousands
of orphan children
‘re-seed’ the world.

They was housed in orphanages
created by the previous civilisation –
buildings capable of holding
1500-2000 inmates –
many children so young
requiring ‘nannying’.

Where did they go to?
What happened to them?

These short videos throw some new
information and theories into this fascinating subject.

At the same time, they introduce new topics for consideration –
maybe even for the survival of our civilisation into even the near future.

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Click here or image above
for VIDEO-2:
Satanic, Incubated
Orphan Slave Trains
Welfare Program

click image for to link to original article

Trauma based
Mind Control

The topic of trauma-based mind control and its historical and societal implications is both complex and deeply unsettling.

This practice, which involves using trauma to manipulate and control human behavior, has roots that are both ancient and alarmingly contemporary.<

At the core of trauma-based mind control is the concept of using severe trauma to hack into the human mind and body’s natural defense systems.

This process typically unfolds in three distinct steps.

The first step involves the destruction of the victim’s identity.

The second step is the imprinting of a new identity through a strict system of rewards and punishments.

This new identity is often trained to self-isolate, renouncing everything associated with their previous self.

The final step involves the continuous use of trauma to maintain and craft the new identity as the mind controller sees fit.

For the process to be effective, the subject must remain unaware that they are being manipulated, kept in a perpetual state of victimhood.

This method of mind control requires regular, ritualistic abuse to keep the target in a constant state of trauma.

Declassified documents have revealed how drugs and sensory overload are used to inflict trauma, not just on individuals but potentially on larger scales.

High-level targets of such control are often selected from families with a history of child abuse, particularly intergenerational or multi-generational trauma.

This type of abuse creates a cycle where a person who was abused as a child grows up to abuse their own children, perpetuating a heightened susceptibility to mind control.

Research involving animals has shown that the offspring of a traumatized pregnant mother can inherit the effects of that trauma, exhibiting depression and socialization issues from birth.

These effects appear to be deeply ingrained, potentially altering the brain and even causing long-lasting changes in DNA.

Historically, this brutal technique of control and manipulation has been understood and utilized for centuries.

If a group vying for power desired a loyal army of soldiers or followers, one method would be to breed and condition them from birth.

Evidence suggests that this method has been employed in various forms throughout history.

One notable example is the distribution and sale of orphans in the United States and worldwide from the mid-19th century into the 20th century.

These orphans were often managed and distributed by private organizations, such as the Oddfellows from Britain.

Many of these organizations had connections to fraternal orders and secret societies, with members who were often involved in other influential groups.

The implications of such practices are far-reaching and deeply concerning.

They raise questions about the extent to which individuals and groups have exerted control over others through psychological manipulation and trauma.

It also highlights the importance of understanding the long-term effects of trauma, not just on individuals but on society as a whole.

The legacy of such practices, whether in the form of historical events or ongoing covert operations, remains a subject of significant concern and scrutiny.

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REPOPULATION POSTCARDS
CABBAGE PATCH KIDS / 1800S
CLONING / BABYLON BABIES

During our research on Old World Photoshop, we were looking through old surreal postcards and began to notice a very specific style of Old RPPC.

These postcards were early photo manipulations of orphans and babies from the 1880s-1910 period.

Something is disturbing about these old photos, which only worsened as we realized how many of these postcards there truly were.

They have been collected and used as a source of inspiration by artists such as Salvador Dalí, Paul Éluard, André Breton, Hannah Höch, Herbert Bayer, and Man Ray.

They show babies being grown in Cabbage Patches, hatching from eggs, cooked in fires, being hooked from the water, left in empty cities, being transported in trains or aerial vehicles, and sold as cattle.

There isn’t any information on the origin or purpose of these cards, we know they come in several languages, so it was not just one studio, but there are also many different styles.

There is a book on this subject, “Babylon: Surreal Babies”, however, the author does not connect these postcards to Resets and Orphans Trains but rather sees it as some inventive creative source for the rise in surrealism.

Whatever the case, there is something deeply wrong with these photos, and you can feel it.

For that reason, they will be called, REPOPULATION POSTCARDS as multiple translations reveal that they were selling babies, a lottery of babies, and both repopulation and relocation are mentioned.

Not to mention the strange origin stories behind the cabbage patch kids.

Is this a symbolic reference to genetic engineering and cloning in the 1800s?

Diana of Ephesus?

The Queen Bee?

Reseeding?

Ancient Cloning Facilities?

It’s also interesting to note that there is a lot of work put into these early artworks, they are early 1900s composites of babies, you would think there would be more information on these as there are hundreds if not thousands of these types of postcards.

Also, we didn’t mention Garbage Pail Kids, a series of sticker cards with some horrible imagery that is the dark horror version of Cabbage Patch Kids.

This is unbelievable, and RL Stine
turned these into stories!

   HERE

click image for video

Babies were sold as
PRODUCTS in the 1900s
“À Vendre”
New Repopulation Postcards
Collection Update

Would it shock you to learn that babies might have been sold as PRODUCTS during the Victorian era?

Explore these postcards from the early 1900s that seem to unfold a very particular narrative – these children are up for sale…

At first glance, it might appear as a quirky art collection, but as you delve deeper and connect the symbolism to alternative history narratives, their chilling message comes to light..

click image for video

The Cabbage Patch Fairy
Lost Film is the first movie ever made
Alice Guy / Incubator Promotion

After the Repopulation Postcards and Cabbage Patch video, we received many amazing comments, one of which contained a link to an old movie named The Cabbage Patch Fairy.

The film on its own is incredibly strange, but after diving into the history of Alice Guy, and the alternative versions of this film, it became clear that the rabbit hole went even deeper.

Many found it hard to believe the postcards as any type of proof for repopulation, but now that we consider that the first movie ever made involves a baby merchant or fairy, showing off her babies in the cabbage patch… is it really that hard to believe?

It gets even stranger because it explains what all these postcards were for, For the incubators,

For Repopulation, For Reseeding, and For Selling Babies….

This seems to have been some type of operation and we are looking at the remnants of the artwork used to promote it.

The story is very interesting because outside of the repopulation subject, Alice Guy is known for being wiped from Film History, not too many people know about her, and there are over 300 lost films credited to her.

Is Alice or the Fairy, or the Merchant the same lady from the postcards?

If so, what are the implications?

Click image for video

Everything you
were taught is a lie.

Babies were grown in incubators
and sent out West to repopulate
abandoned Tartarian cities.

The “Cabbage Patch Kids”
were sent on orphan trains
and distributed as free labour
to farms and factories.

  Video: Tartarian Babies

click image for video

The ‘official’ story
about these ‘orphans’
from the History Channel.

This video say that over 75 years
these trains brought more
than 200,000 children.

Where did 200,000 orphans come from?

The video gives the impression that these children were fostered into loving caring homes – it does not mention that many, most of the children endured abject poverty, cruelty and slavery in work-houses and industry.

Maybe/probably even pedophilia.

It seems they weren’t just ‘fostered’ – they was sold.

Not one out of 200,000 children.

This ‘fostering’ of ‘orphans’ was not unique to America at this time – this practice was ALSO going on in, at least, the UK, Canada and Australia.

The fate/experience of these children was similar in every country.

Many just ended up a slave labour – or worse, with no opportunity for help.

FACT: Nowhere have we been able to locate any report from any adopted ‘orphan’ who made it to adulthood to report on how lucky they consider they was to have been adopted by a caring family and what a wonderful life they experienced as a result.

Not one,
not a single report of any kind,
not from any country.

click image for video

Orphan Trains: Americans
Sent Children Away for Slave Work

The supposed foster care
was a form of slavery

As many rural immigrants also flocked to New York, children had their competition in the job market. Affluent families started hiring local migrants as servants instead of children because these adults desperately accepted cheap labour.

Consequently, it pushed children to live and work on whatever jobs they could find on the street.

Some of them were as young as three years old.

click image for video

The Orphan Trains

click image for video

The Vanishing

Queen Elizabeth II
monster bloodline

Video - click image

Where are the Kamloops children?

Book Link: Unrepentant

Kevin Annett’s book – Unrepentant

Video:
Unrepentant

Murder by Decree
Kevin Annett

Murder by decree

In Memory To the many tens of thousands of children who died while in the internment and death camps falsely called “Indian residential schools”;

To those men and women who have fought against impossible odds to recover the memory of those children and the truth of how they died, and bring to justice who and what is responsible;

And to those who suffer and die today at the hands of the same criminal system. “Earth, cover not their blood” And in Acknowledgment Of the heroic efforts of three ground breaking citizen-based Inquiries into Genocide in Canada:

The Truth Commission into Genocide in Canada (1998), The Friends and Relatives of the Disappeared (2005) and The International Tribunal into Crimes of Church and State (2010); and of Rev. Kevin D. Annett, who has fathered and led these movements from the beginning at enormous personal risk and sacrifice. What Canada and all survivors owe to him is incalculable.

click image for video

Operation:
Pied Piper

The evacuation of around
three million people (children)
to rural locations during WW2

The only information we can find is
from the ‘official’ reports and videos
produced by the government.

You’ll have to decide for yourself
their authenticity.

Seems if 3 million children was re-located
there’s few, if any, reports
from any of them about their real experiences.

One would think if it was such a successful
operation governments would be
 broadcasting details everywhere
and parading successful evacuees
in front of every camera.

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Operation Pied Piper was
planned long before war was declared.

Seems the operation had little to do
with the safety of the children and
more to do with allowing mothers
to be available to work in war factories.

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The evacuation of around three million people to rural locations beyond the reach of German air attacks deeply affected the nation.

This was the first time an official evacuation had ever been deemed necessary and the experience of mass evacuation – the biggest and most concentrated movement of people in British history – remains uppermost in the minds of those who lived through the war.

The majority of people who were evacuated were children and, for that reason, the operation was codenamed Pied Piper, fittingly named after the rather menacing German folk character.

Planning the evacuation

The scheme had been planned before the outbreak of war.

A committee led by Sir John Anderson was set up and met for three months from May 1938, consulting railway officials, teachers and the police.

Local billeting officers were appointed to find suitable homes for evacuees and they set about interviewing possible hosts.

Following selection, a host was compelled to take an evacuee; those who refused faced the threat of a fine.

In return, hosts could expect to receive payment via the Post Office.

A Phenomenal Undertaking

The organisation required to undertake the task of moving three million people around the country was phenomenal.

For four days the country’s major train stations provided a route out of cities.

Operations were coordinated by teachers and volunteers.

Children were tagged and allowed to carry a stipulated amount of luggage along with their gas masks.

They did not have an allocated foster family to meet them and were hand-selected on arrival, which led to the agonising experience for some of being chosen last.

Evacuation didn’t just take place from major cities, nor did all evacuees stay in the UK; some travelled abroad.

Britain also feared invasion from the sea and the eastern and south-eastern coasts were particularly vulnerable.

Heavy-Handed Propaganda

The first day of the evacuation was portrayed in the national press was a great success and an example of the people’s optimism, strength and commitment to the war effort.

But many witnesses remember only chaos and confusion, and parents were heartbroken to see their families divided.

And the process wasn’t always the answer to securing children’s safety.

In the same account of an evacuation from Norfolk, it was recorded that: ‘[The children] sailed from Scotland and, after a week, we were awakened early one morning by the telephone to say that the ship had been torpedoed, but that our girl had been taken by a tanker to Glasgow.’</span

A life-Changing Event

For some children this was their first taste of living in the countryside or abroad; not all of them found the change easy to adapt to.

Some children were treated badly.

Others, however, found new friends and enjoyed new experiences and, when the war came to an end, the return to city life was equally emotional.

A short documentary was produced in 1939 called ‘These Children Are Safe’ which showed how Operation Pied Piper was helping to settle children into their new safer homes.

This documentary as a piece of research cannot be trusted entirely, whilst it gives details of the exact events that occurred, it goes to great lengths to persuade us that these children were living happy lives.

This is clearly a piece of war propaganda
designed to ease concerns of parents
who’s children had been sent off
to the countryside areas.

This second documentary titled ‘Operation Pied Piper – Evacuee Stories’ supplies us a much better view of what this time period was like for the civilians involved in the evacuation.

The piece has several accounts of events during the war from the children of the evacuation, it tells us more about the terror suffered during the beginning of the aerial raids and the reality of how children and women were treated in their various accommodations across the countryside.

Not all evacuees had it bad though during Operation Pied Piper, and the youthful optimism of children prevailed through this trying time. They would find pleasures in the little things in life.

In one account of a girl named
Enid’s tale of her time as an evacuee she states:

“We lived on the flat part of the valley and had small mountains both sides.

Evacuees had never seen such scenery before so after school we would race over the railway lines, through a broken fence and up the mountain.

The best part was running as fast as we could downhill, often falling on the grass until we reached the road.”

 Enid’s story
click image or see below

“Torpedoed as they clutched their teddies:

The harrowing story of how Nazis sunk a ship carrying 90 children from the Blitz to America.”

During the beginning stages of the Evacuation our interviewee was due to be transported away to Canada but before they could get there the boats were blown out of the water by German U-boats.

This was a key moment in our interview as we established from previous conversation that Maurice found telling this particular story was quite saddening for him.

‘Enid’s:
story

Three new sisters

I was born in 1934 and lived with my aunt and uncle in a valley in Wales.

I knew my uncle had an important job because we were the only people in the street who had a telephone.

My uncle Tom was a Relieving Officer for our area; this means that when people got into trouble with money, or they would go barmy, they would come to our house to ask him to help them.

So one day my aunt told me that there would be three sisters coming to stay with us from Hanwell, just outside London because England was at war with Germany.

She called them evacuees – I never heard the word before

It was my Uncle’s job to meet these children and teachers at the station and one by one show them the houses they were to stay in.

I remember looking down the street at these strangers walking towards us clutching their gas masks, suitcases and food bags, looking very tired.

They had left their mothers at Paddington Station in London to travel down to our village…

I felt very excited about having girls my age living with me.

Can you imagine what they felt like?

They walked into the living room and stood looking at a big coal fire burning in the grate.

I remember wondering why they stared at the fire but after getting to know each other, they told me they had never seen such a fire before and Diane, the youngest said when she felt the warmth, it made her feel very happy after such a long journey

Diane the youngest was a year older than me, Audrey, two years older and Jil about ten, known as the Aylott family

In the beginning I found their accent hard to understand and they said we talked funny!

This difference in accent -although we were all English – became a problem at school because one day I was in a class of thirty – the next sixty!

Can you understand what it felt like to my school-friends to try learning with accents in a very crowded classroom

We lived on the flat part of the valley and had small mountains both sides.

Evacuees had never seen such scenery before so after school we would race over the railway lines, through a broken fence and up the mountain.

The best part was running as fast as we could downhill, often falling on the grass until we reached the road.

The girl’s mother worked full-time so they had been brought up to carry out tasks for themselves and around the house; polishing shoes, making their own beds, laying out the supper-table.

I found this very strange as our mothers never worked so we never had to do any jobs at all

The girls stayed with us for about a year and went back to London but returned a couple of years later when the bombing became bad.

Diane and Audrey came back with their friend Gretchen who lived across the road from them in London.

I didn’t like her because she was jealous of our friendship.

I also didn’t like her mother who was not very nice to my aunt, but I did like Mrs Aylott.