“The dragon stood in front of the woman who was about to give birth so that he might devour her child the moment it was born.”
– Revelation 12:4


Excerpted from my forthcoming book The Dark Side of Prenatal Ultrasound.

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For purposes of this book, the word “ultrasound” will refer to technologically produced, radiation‑emitting sound waves that fall within the electromagnetic frequency bandwidth between 20 kilohertz (kHz) and 4 gigahertz (GHz). Frequencies within this range are generally not audible to adult humans over the age of 25, however they can be heard by many animals and younger humans, and also by babies in the womb.

“Ultrasound scans can be heard by a fetus, researchers say, a finding that is sure to surprise many physicians…”

“Dr. Mustapha Fatemi… and his team of researchers recently discovered that fetuses can actually hear ultrasound scans, which were previously thought to be inaudible…”

The frequencies used in medical ultrasound are known to be as loud as 100‑120 decibels and, to a baby in the womb, that is akin to standing in a subway station when a train is coming in or standing next to a jackhammer or nearby chainsaw when they are in use.

“Greenleaf and colleagues (Samuel 2001) of the Mayo Foundation found that ultrasound produces secondary, audible sounds when passed through the mother’s skin. When the probe was aimed at the intrauterine hydrophone, it measured 100 decibels, “as loud as a subway train coming into a station.”  Etzel and associates (1997) found studies suggesting that exposure to excessive noise during pregnancy could result in hearing impairment, prematurity, and IUGR [intrauterine growth retardation]…”

Naturally, the extreme loudness of these frequencies can cause agitation and terror in developing babies and contribute to hearing loss and intrauterine growth retardation, both of which will be discussed in more detail later. What must be stressed now is that babies are hearing and feeling the pressure of these very intense frequencies and there is absolutely no doubt that it is having a detrimental impact on their well-being.

“Ultrasound for fetal examination carries a frequency in the range of 3 to 9 megahertz… Acoustic wave pressures allowed by the FDA for diagnostic examinations are 200,000 times the human hearing pain threshold.”


“Oh I got so worried when I went for my 20‑week morphology scan. Wish I could post the photos; The doc took 3d photos at the end and in the first two my lil man looked so peaceful then I could feel the machine like sending little pulses through my body like a shaking sensation and the next pic he has a little scrunched up face like he’s not happy – super cute photo with alot of expression but it did make me worry that he can actually feel it…”

We can get a good sense of the impact these artificial ultrasonic frequencies have on living beings by briefly examining their effects on animals in the wild. For example, bats, dolphins, and whales utilize natural ultrasonic frequencies for purposes of navigation, communication, and to locate prey. Like human babies, these animals can hear ultrasonic frequencies that human adults cannot hear and some, like dolphins and whales, have been badly harmed or even killed when the military blasts their mechanically produced ultrasonic (and/or infrasonic) frequencies into the ocean.

“Unfortunately for many whales, dolphins and other marine life, the use of underwater sonar (short for sound navigation and ranging) can lead to injury and even death. Sonar systems—first developed by the U.S. Navy to detect enemy submarines — generate slow-rolling sound waves topping out at around 235 decibels; the world’s loudest rock bands top out at only 130. These sound waves can travel for hundreds of miles under water, and can retain an intensity of 140 decibels as far as 300 miles from their source.

These rolling walls of noise are no doubt too much for some marine wildlife. While little is known about any direct physiological effects of sonar waves on marine species, evidence shows that whales will swim hundreds of miles, rapidly change their depth (sometime leading to bleeding from the eyes and ears), and even beach themselves to get away from the sounds of sonar.

In January 2005, 34 whales of three different species became stranded and died along North Carolina’s Outer Banks during nearby offshore Navy sonar training. Other sad examples around the coast of the U.S. and elsewhere abound, notably in recent years with more sonar testing going on than ever before. According to the nonprofit Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC), which has campaigned vigorously to ban use of the technology in waters rich in marine wildlife, recent cases of whale strandings likely represent a small fraction of sonar’s toll, given that severely injured animals rarely make it to shore.”

Some of my readers may wonder, as I did, whether military sonar and medical ultrasound are the same, and the answer to the question is yes. However, in addition to frequencies in the ultrasound range, military sonar can also include frequencies in the infrasound range (between 20 kHz down to 0.1Hz).

All of these technologically manufactured frequencies can have extremely harmful effects on humans and other life forms and sadly, they are often deployed for this express purpose – i.e., to deliberately cause harm.

“Sonic and ultrasonic weapons (USW) are weapons of various types that use sound to injure, incapacitate, or kill an opponent. Some sonic weapons are currently in limited use or in research and development by military and police forces…

Extremely high-power sound waves can disrupt and/or destroy the eardrums of a target and cause severe pain or disorientation. This is usually sufficient to incapacitate a person. Less powerful sound waves can cause humans to experience nausea or discomfort. The use of these frequencies to incapacitate persons has occurred both in counter-terrorist and crowd control settings…

Studies have found that exposure to high intensity ultrasound at frequencies from 700 kHz to 3.6 MHz [this is within the range of diagnostic ultrasound frequencies] can cause lung and intestinal damage in mice. Heart rate patterns following vibroacoustic stimulation has resulted in serious negative consequences such as atrial flutter and bradycardia…

The extra-aural (unrelated to hearing) bioeffects on various internal organs and the central nervous system included auditory shifts, vibrotactile sensitivity change, muscle contraction, cardiovascular function change, central nervous system effects, vestibular (inner ear) effects, and chest wall/lung tissue effects. ”

Despite the destructive capacities of manmade ultrasound being well known, ultrasonic frequencies are nevertheless being deployed in modern obstetrics to “surveil” developing babies (and sometimes murder them) while they are still in the womb.

“Fetal surveillance is a broad term that refers to a variety of non-invasive tests that may be administered during a pregnancy in order to evaluate whether or not a baby is thriving in utero. These tests are typically ordered by obstetricians… and they are an additional means by which to manage and monitor both the mother’s and baby’s health and well-being.”

Although the medical establishment likes to promote the idea that the use of ultrasound is totally benign and non‑invasive, in fact, the terms “surveillance” and “monitoring” are inherently invasive and imply an intrusion into a baby’s otherwise private world.

“The possibilities of seeing, we are told, are numerous: the state of fetal anatomy; growth and development; numerous fetal pathologies; the sex of the fetus as early as eleven weeks; and fetal sleep, rest, and activity patterns. There are even claims of witnessing fetal masturbation and, as Lisa Cartwright has pointed out, enough fetal behavior for one psychiatrist to begin the practice of fetal psychoanalysis.”

In addition to ultrasound being inherently invasive, there is a plethora of research to indicate that it causes harm. Nevertheless, obstetricians are daily exposing pregnant women to this noxious technology and medical apologists like Wikipedia try to downplay the dangers by suggesting that manmade ultrasound is completely benign and not really distinguishable from normal sound.

“Ultrasound is an oscillating sound pressure wave with a frequency greater than the upper limit of the human hearing range. Ultrasound is thus not separated from ‘normal’ (audible) sound by differences in physical properties, only by the fact that humans cannot hear it…”

Despite Wikipedia’s blatant distortions, manmade ultrasonic frequencies are not “normal” as they are not part of organic creation. Instead, they are produced through violent mechanical and electrical attacks against nature (more on this shortly), with effects that can be dangerous and sometimes lethal, which scientists have known for at least 100 years.

Moreover, manmade ultrasonic frequencies are many times more intense than the ultrasonic frequencies found in nature. While the human body typically resonates at a frequency between 3 and 30 hertz, medical ultrasound utilizes frequencies in the megahertz (MHz) and/or gigahertz (GHz) range totaling several million or several billion hertz.

“Sounds in the range 20-100 kHz are commonly used for communication and navigation by bats, dolphins, and some other species. Much higher frequencies, in the range 1-20 MHz, are used for medical ultrasound.”

To keep this in perspective, 1 kilohertz (kHz) equals 1,000 hertz and 1 megahertz equals 1,000,000 hertz. Hence, medical ultrasound typically operates somewhere between one million and twenty million hertz, while the human body is evolutionarily equipped to receive and transmit frequencies of approximately 8‑30 hertz. The Earth herself has a frequency of 7.83 hertz, known as the Schumann Resonance. This frequency is precisely the same as the alpha waves being emitted by the human brain.

“Research is showing that being exposed to this frequency is absolutely integral to us. It controls our mental and physical health, it synchronizes our circadian rhythms, and it aids our immune system and improves our sense of wellbeing.

Not only are we surrounded by natural frequencies, our bodies are filled with them too. Our cells communicate using electro magnetic frequencies. Our brain emits a constant stream of frequencies and our DNA delivers instructions, using frequency waves. Without them we couldn’t exist for more than a second.

This delicate balance has taken billions of years to perfect. But over the last 25 years the harmony has been disturbed. And disturbed dramatically.

Mankind has submerged itself in an ocean of artificial frequencies. They are all around us, filling the air and drowning out the earth’s natural resonance.

To the naked eye the planet appears to be the same. But at a cellular level it is the biggest change that life on earth has endured; the affects of which we are just starting to see and feel.”

The frequencies that humpback whales use to communicate and navigate range from 30 – 8,000 hertz. These frequencies are hugely different from the 1‑20 million hertz that the medical system typically utilizes in obstetrics.

Hence, it should not surprise us to learn that, whereas natural ultrasonic frequencies are completely benign and in some cases thought to be immensely beneficial (such as with dolphin-assisted therapy), manmade ultrasonic frequencies are extremely dangerous and repeatedly shown to be harmful and even deadly.