Dr. Fred Bell, a Mysterious Death
Dr. Fred Bell, a Mysterious Death
An expert on Remote Neural Monitoring and Synthetic Telepathy, Dr. Fred Bell was trying to reveal government research in which people could be tracked by satellite by reading their thoughts. He died mysteriously after talking about it on television.
Renaissance man, inventor, eclectic thinker, and controversial scientist and futurist Dr. Fred Bell died on September 25, 2011, within hours after Jesse Ventura interviewed him for the program Conspiracy Theory with Jesse Ventura on TruTv. Ventura told talk show host and conspiracy theorist Alex Jones that Bell “dropped several bombshells” during the interview (the program by press time has not yet aired), but did not elaborate on the specific topics discussed.
Some conspiracists familiar with Bell’s work noted that he was considered an expert on Remote Neural Monitoring and Synthetic Telepathy, which is being used covertly by the government. Dr. Bell disclosed that secret government agencies had technology that had the ability to record people’s electrical body impulses and upload them to a satellite. Using this method, a person under surveillance could be tracked anywhere and his/her thoughts could be read and even reprogrammed remotely.
According to Bell, the symptoms of electronic harassment include unusual forgetfulness, suicidal or homicidal thoughts, panic attacks, depression, and paranoia. “Confusion weaponry” uses frequencies or impulses to disrupt thoughts. Bell also warned about the advanced satellites that can knock things out of the sky with EMP (electromagnetic pulses) similar to what law enforcement is developing to remotely shut down the electronic ignition of cars they’re chasing.
According to certain conspiracists, Bell’s fiancée was with him in the hotel room the morning he died. He was carrying some coffee when he suddenly fell to the floor and began making odd noises. His fiancée called for help, and Bell was taken to a nearby hospital, where he was diagnosed with an enlarged heart. The doctors were unable to help him, and he was pronounced dead.
Dr. Fred Bell was born in Ann Arbor, Michigan, on August 10, 1943. According to his official biography, his father was a scientist who worked with the late Henry Ford, Sr. His great uncle on his father’s side was Alexander Graham Bell, and on his mother’s side he was a direct descendant of Ethan Allen, the folk hero of Vermont during the American Revolution. Bell speculated that, as a result of this “strange genetic gene pool,” he had a tendency to be a “revolutionist with wild and crazy ideas … a bit of an eclectic eccentric.”
Bell was propelled into science at a very early age. At age fourteen he was not only working at the University of Michigan on nuclear energy projects, but was also inducted into the U.S. government’s project MK-ULTRA. This early mind control research covered such topics as past life regression and the popular remote viewing techniques used today by the CIA and other intelligence gathering factions worldwide.
At sixteen years of age he interned at the U.S. Army Biological Weapons Division in Little Rock, Arkansas. On his seventeenth birthday, he was transferred into the U.S. Air Force, where he began working on highly classified projects, several of which involved early warning radar defense systems and the detection and tracking of extraterrestrial craft.
After he left the defense sector, Bell began studying with Himalayan masters of ancient wisdom. During this time he became internationally known as a contactee to a Pleiadean group of extraterrestrial humanoids who claimed to have come here to help the people of Earth save themselves from their own destructive tendencies. This group of extraterrestrials allegedly came here from a star system five hundred light years from Earth. For this effort the Russian society of cosmonauts (astronauts) awarded Dr. Bell a distinguished scientific progress award.
Just prior to the 9/11 terrorist attacks, Dr. Bell was working with Dr. Steven Greer in de-compartmentalizing the various agencies that work in concert with extraterrestrials on such projects as advanced propulsion systems and “star wars” weaponry. This project, known as the Disclosure Project, was being presented to the U.S. Senate on the very day of the 9/11 attacks.
Dr. Bell was also a practicing naturopath, environmentalist, and political activist who worked with programs worldwide that helped children with autism and other mental and physical problems. He spent twenty years with the National Health Federation, a U.S.-based group that has promoted the freedom of individuals to choose their own health care, as well as the various vitamins, minerals, and dietary supplements that work best for them.
Dr. Bell invented the famed and patented Nuclear Receptor, which he claimed improved the health and energy levels of the wearer. One of his most recent inventions, the Andromedan Holographic Projector, allows the operator to manipulate space and time conditions. Another of his latest inventions, the X-1 Healing Machine, allows the human body to heal itself in a matter of seconds, instead of taking several months. The concept of the X-1 Healing Machine was developed as an add-on to the original Depolaray Machine developed by Thomas Holson and Fred Hart in 1947. Furthermore, victims of electronic harassment can use one of his recent inventions, the QBAM (Quantum Biological Administrating Machine), a quantum healing device that employs counteraction technology to block energy or absorb microwave radiation.
Dr. Bell also wrote several books, such as the bestselling Rays of Truth—Crystals of Light, and he is the subject of a number of others, including: The Promise, a novel based on Bell’s life and work, written by Brad Steiger; The Fellowship, a nonfiction study of UFO contactees, written by Steiger and edited by Sherry Steiger; and Starborn, written by Brad and Sherry Steiger, also made reference to his work.
Dr. Bell was working on The Inside Track, a book to “pull the lid off” of everything currently held secret by “the Powers that be.”