Thursday, December 29, 2011

USOC: Extra Special Olympics

Fierce Iguanian Olympian on the Table Tennis event

Dunno if y'all have heard the great news - 
pole dancing may soon become the next Olympic sporting event!
What's next for the noble Olympic brand, huh?
Olympic Staring?
Olympic Sitting?
Olympic Runway Catwalk?
Olympic Checkers?
Olympic Pissing Contest?
I could go on and on!
What are *you* good at?
Dream big - go faster, higher, stronger
And you just might find your smiling mug on the next Wheaties box!
After the video, please enjoy a photomontage of actual Olympic events, some of which have been (wiselydiscontinued, and others that are still happening.

If horses can be in, why not iguanas?
If motor boats can be in, why not trains?
When will high-speed blog-bitching earn a little hard-earned and well-deserved respect, HUH??

Olympic Motorboating, by Zeus!
Can the bar even get any lower?
Some very stupid and shady sh*t, if you ask me.

The USOC will make the perfect team when Olympic Grifting becomes an event -- gold medalists, all the way.

Tuesday, December 20, 2011

Our Jared Polis

The Radical Homosexuals infiltrating the United States Congress have a plan:

Indoctrinate an entire generation of American children with pro-homosexual propaganda and eliminate traditional values from American society.

Their ultimate dream is to create a new America based on sexual promiscuity in which the values you and I cherish are long forgotten.

I hate to admit it, but if they pass the deceptively named "Student Non-Discrimination Act," (H.R. 998 & S. 555) that’s exactly what they’ll do.

Better named the "Homosexual Classrooms Act," its chief advocate in Congress is Rep. Jared Polis, himself an open homosexual and radical activist.

And it's dangerously close to becoming the law of the land.

H.R. 998 already has 150 co-sponsors in the House!

And S. 555 already has 34 co-sponsors in the Senate!

You see, the Homosexual Classrooms Act contains a laundry list of anti-family provisions that will:

*** Require schools to teach appalling homosexual acts so "homosexual students" don’t feel "singled out" during already explicit sex-ed classes;

*** Spin impressionable students in a whirlwind of sexual confusion and misinformation, even peer pressure to "experiment" with the homosexual "lifestyle;"

*** Exempt homosexual students from punishment for propositioning, harassing, or even sexually assaulting their classmates, as part of their specially-protected right to "freedom of self-expression;"

*** Force private and even religious schools to teach a pro-homosexual curriculum and purge any reference to religion if a student claims it creates a "hostile learning environment" for homosexual students.

And that’s just the beginning of the Homosexual Lobby’s radical agenda.

In fact, it will set them up to ram through their entire perverted vision for a homosexual America.
The Homosexual Classrooms Act will turn America’s schools into indoctrination centers and its classrooms into social laboratories -- and they’re pulling out all the stops to pass it.

You see, they’ve disguised the bill’s wicked purpose behind an innocent name: "The Student Non-Discrimination Act."

The Homosexual Lobby knows that if the public knew the truth about their radical agenda, they’ll have no hope of success.

And their dangerously close to ramming their perversity into law.
Unfortunately, this agenda is nothing new.

In fact, other countries like Britain are already experimenting with this kind of legislation, such as mandating public schools inject pro-homosexual content into every aspect of education.

Word problems in math classes are now to include homosexual characters. History classes will document the "civil rights" struggle against the "oppressive" pro-family establishment.

And it’s even started to infiltrate our state governments.

In California, lawmakers want to "require schools to portray lesbians, homosexuals, transsexuals ... as positive role models to children in all public schools."

Sexual deviants being held up as models of virtue?
And if all that wasn’t enough to convince you that action must be taken immediately, there’s more.

Many say that there will always be private schools and traditional homeschool families to teach traditional values to the next generation.

But the truth is, this radical agenda is NOT restricted to public schools.

Kevin Jennings, Obama’s "Safe Schools Czar," has clearly stated that "every school, public, private or parochial has an obligation" to teach a pro-homosexual curriculum.

In fact, Jennings denounced school choice programs as "very dangerous" because they make it much harder to impose the Homosexual Agenda on our kids.

"Lord forbid a Baptist or Mormon school," he added.

Jennings' ultimate goal is for all curriculum in "kindergarten, and first grade, and second grade – every grade" be infused with a pro-homosexual slant.

Traditional values will be squashed and demonized as old fashioned or out of date, or even as bigotry.

Saturday, December 17, 2011

What I really want

internet's been down all week...

know what y'all?
i wouldn't write and post things i disbelieve
but whether or not you believe them is your business.
what i really want is for you to care enough to learn the truth for yourselves.

Saturday, December 10, 2011

Making the shoe fit

From the
State lawmakers act like this is the equivalent of winning a million-dollar suit against a homeless guy: Good luck getting the money. What do you think? /roeder

Education money still MIA despite court victory

Well, the analogy *almost* fits.

"Colorado officials said the ruling could cost an additional $4 billion a year and require a tax increase, even after voters turned down a $3 billion statewide school funding plan on the November ballot."

So those lawmakers aren't acting; no doubt they feel like kids about to be let loose in a candy store by their doting Uncle Sam, even though and after Mom firmly and repeatedly said "No.".

Depending on how things work out in court, Colorado taxpayers should prepare to be levied a new and/or increased tax - one with big enough teeth to chomp a $4 billion bite out of our billfolds EACH YEAR...while our kids keep getting dumber - IN SPITE of all the cash we keep throwing at the school house.

Oh well: at least we may all rest comfortably in knowing that despite being functionally illiterate and incapable of everyday math, our all-inclusive, bully-free young'uns will enjoy a world-class sex education. And if our kids need some hands-on homework help, who knows? They just might luck into some one-on-one mentoring sessions with a recognized expert in sexology.

Not only will our daughters be able to roll condoms onto cucumbers with one hand, but they'll be able to get someone 18 or older to buy them the morning-after pill just in case the condom breaks and they wind up pregnant after an exploratory play-date with their transsexual BFF Alice goes awry.

The extended forecast for central Obamalama? Considering the stationary front of unemployment shrouding the state, and the torrential downpour of single-family home foreclosures, most of us should expect to see continued stormy weather.

It's actually the equivalent of winning a $4 billion lawsuit against a bunch of unemployed homeless families living barefoot under bridges...and even though the analogous shoe fits about 3.9 billion sizes too small, we're all gonna have to squeeze our feet into it anyway...for our long, painful walk in the rain.

Friday, December 9, 2011

Vaccine Nation

This movie is fantastic, awesome, thought-provoking, tear-inducing...

Well worth the time - please, please, PLEASE watch it, and pass it on to your friends and loved ones.

The accidental cannibals

Well, I don't know about y'all, but the posts I did on the food "taste enhancers" derived from aborted human fetuses really had an impact on me - I really haven't eaten much at all for nearly a week...and  admit that "hate to see good food go to waste" me threw out all kinds of Nestle and Kraft products...never will another Starbucks product pass my lips...and Pepsi, well we were never really Pepsi people anyway.

(note:  Campbell's has cut its ties with Senomyx; M&M/Mars products are safe)

And so what's with the crazy story I came across today...with China all in a snit because some "Pulpy Milky" yogurt drink killed a child.

Well, I'm real sorry to hear about that kid dying.  How about all the other kids that died from the infant formula mess? What about the Chinese fetus soup?  

I mean, to be quite honest with you, I can't even go any further with this post...I just gotta get it out and up and over with .


I guess when I look at things that way, the Nestle isn't quite so bad...

Um...yeah, actually it still is.

Thursday, December 8, 2011


Well, I struggled with breaking this story; the "Brenda Starr" in me wanted to drive way, way, way out east, rent a horse and take a long ride out in the countryside with my Kodachrome camera.  But God told me this story is too urgent to delay on the fragile hope that some Good Samaritan Spydra-fan might help get the girl reporter mobile.

(After all, not counting the times I've politely requested Jan Tanner to pay me the $16 grand she owes me, I've only asked for money twice on my blog - once in 2009 and again a few days ago; as of this writing, both occasions failed to provoke so much as even a nibble.  Honestly, though...I really feel I've done some *hella* good web weaving...and provided some cutting-edge information that's been ignored in major media outlets.  Geez...the Gazette gets almost a dollar per paper, and for WHAT?  If for every hit my blog received I earned one thin dime...all I can say is my whole family would drop down on our knees, staggered with gratitude.  

 Considering that Krugerands are being dropped into Salvation Army kettles, and some of the woebegone "Will work for food" sign-holders are taking home $200 under the table *daily* maybe I should get me a bell and go beg at an interstate onramp... holding a sign that says:  "Kick-Ass Spider-Writer For Hire - Will Write for Fetus-Free Food, Resomate-Free Water, and Love of Country" in great big capital letter calligraphy.  Gonna have to work on my sign slogan tho - 'tis a tad bulky... )  

I was talking to a young friend of mine last year about America the Beautiful Park.  "Who cares, Miss Spydra?  Why are you so curious?  Why do you ask so many questions?  Nobody cares..."

And I said, "Well, you just do me a favor:  if you ever find yourself driving around and notice something unusual - say, like new cameras going up at intersections, etc. - promise Auntie Spydra that you'll tell her all about it."

So in the May/June 2011 timeframe, he did just that.  I didn't recognize the significance of the story he told me until just recently.  I'm going to type down just what he told me.

 By the Ordway prison out in east Pueblo, off of one of the roads behind the prison, I saw road signs that were written in Chinese.  I saw a "brand new train" that was loaded with some kind of piping; each pipe was 20 to 30 feet long, and of such a diameter that only two could fit on each car.   It was the whole train - the pipes were the only thing it was carrying - and the train was at least 75 cars  long.   The train was moving the whole time.

The road we were traveling was right next to the train track that starts at Fort Carson and leads down out east of town - if you follow that track out it leads to an "Army base" and then runs all the way down to Texas, where "the other big Army base" is located.   They were moving something to the base, which is surrounded all around by high fencing that is topped with razor wire.  

So, I mentioned what Friend A said to unrelated Friend B a couple of days ago; Friend B lives out in Yoder, and shared with me the following:  

About three months ago, I was traveling north from Texas to Colorado along Colorado Road 56, near Eads; there, I also came upon road signs written in Chinese.  There are new railroad tracks being laid out there, and several places where it appeared that water was being pumped into the ground.  

I have never witnessed such a strong police presence in all my life. we were too afraid to stop for any reason, as there were police-like security forces stationed everywhere for miles around; indeed, it seemed there were several towns set up to house just the police force out there, complete with water tanks, etc.

One thing a lot of people aren't aware of in that area is the significant immigration problem; whatever the railroad project going on out there, it appeared that immigrants were doing the bulk of the labor...and most of them appeared to be Asian.   

Listen, folks:  all of this stuff basically abuts Banning-Lewis Ranch.  What's going on out there on Banning-Lewis Ranch, exactly?  It's such a large expanse, it's hard to tell, actually...and I noticed that the images on Google Earth and other such programs seem to have deliberately blurred or otherwise obfuscated details.

All you have to do is start at the America the Beautiful Park Eye of Horus, and look out directly east...past the airport, past Schriever, and you'll begin to notice large crater-like formations dotting the earth - it almost looks as though they've been hit by meteors or something.

Patriots, you have been warned by the spider.  Something major is taking place right now, hidden in not-so-plain sight out in the middle of nowhere.  It's happening all across the country all around us, and right smack dab in our own back yard.  

Time is short friends - I expect major and worldwide upheaval...the likes of which we have never before occur within the next 6 to 9 months in conjunction with the Olympics.

God bless and protect you and yours.

* * * * * * * *

preface video


China has eminent domain over America

Chinese troops amassing along US/Mexico border

"like red ants"

terrifying dream about Chinese invading America

another Chinese invasion dream

Friday, December 2, 2011

Water under the bridge

OK...we're not allowed to flush old medications down the toilet for fear we'd contaminate our drinking water supplies...but we would be allowed to pour 200 gallons of human broth ppr (per person resomated) down the drain?

Sorry...something just doesn't add up.

* * * * * * * *

States consider: Is it legal to dissolve bodies?


Changes taking effect this year will allow alkaline hydrolysis in Colorado, Kansas and Maryland. Gov. John Hickenlooper signed a Colorado bill into law April 6. It was already legal in Florida, Maine, Minnesota and Oregon. New York and California also are considering allowing it.

COLUMBUS, Ohio — Hal Shimp didn't want a traditional send-off after death. He didn't want a big, somber service, and he certainly didn't want to be buried.
When the 91-year-old World War II veteran died in February after a cancer battle, his body tissue was dissolved using heat and lye, turning it into a liquid that could be poured down a drain and a dry bone residue given to relatives, who plan to scatter it when they plant a tree in his honor.
His family in Ohio saw it as a more environmentally friendly option than cremation and a fitting choice for a progressive-thinking guy who used to gather aluminum cans and cardboard for recycling.
"We thought this matched the kind of gentle soul that Hal was," said his daughter-in-law, Cathy Bregar.
Ohio is the only state where the method, called alkaline hydrolysis, has been used in the funeral industry, but others are increasingly allowing for it, spurred by a push from interested crematories and equipment manufacturers or by a desire to have regulations ready if the process comes to their regions.
Proponents say it has lower operating costs and is greener than traditional cremation because it does not cause the emissions that incineration does, such as carbon dioxide and mercury from dental fillings. But skeptics question the social implications of sending someone's remains down the drain, and whether it's safe for the environment and public health.
A half-dozen states in recent years have opened the door for it, several by removing references to flame or direct heat from their definitions of cremation.
Changes taking effect this year will allow alkaline hydrolysis in Kansas, Maryland and Colorado, where the governor signed a bill into law April 6. It was already legal in Florida, Maine, Minnesota and Oregon. New York and California also are considering allowing it.
The Mayo Clinic in Minnesota and the University of Florida use it for human cadavers, and it's been used for two decades on animal carcasses.
Also known as resomation, the method uses lye — a type of corrosive chemical used to make soaps and cleaners — in combination with heat and sometimes extra pressure in a large metal cylinder. It breaks down a body into two main substances: a coffee-colored liquid of nutrients, sugars and protein parts that is discarded and a dry bone residue that can be given to relatives or buried, much like a cremation.
It is generating buzz in panel discussions and presentations at funeral industry association meetings, but regulatory hurdles have tripped up the few U.S. facilities that have seriously considered using it.
Some believe it's the next big thing in the industry as people increasingly choose cremation over burial. Both of those methods have been used for thousands of years, although cremation didn't catch on in the United States until the 20th century. Slightly more than one-third of all U.S. deaths annually resulted in cremations in recent years, and that number is projected to top 50 percent by 2025, according to the Cremation Association of North America.

Though legal in several states, alkaline hydrolysis is not in widespread use.
In Ohio, the only U.S. funeral facility to use the procedure has ended up in a legal battle with state regulators.
Ohio's Board of Embalmers and Funeral Directors doesn't consider the process to be legal under state law, a decision that blocked the facility, Edwards Funeral Service in Columbus, from using it.
The facility and its funeral director, Jeff Edwards, have responded with a lawsuit. Meanwhile, the Ohio Funeral Directors Association decided it was time to pursue legislative changes to legalize alkaline hydrolysis in Ohio.
"Jeff Edwards should be given a medal for actually finally breaking the ice and putting one of these in commercial service," said Joe Wilson, principal owner of Bio-Response Solutions, the Pittsboro, Ind.-based biowaste treatment system manufacturer that designed the metal cylinder Edwards uses. "Everybody has been talking about it for years."
Edwards said the machine sells for around $149,000, about double the initial cost of new equipment for traditional cremation. His total expense for alkaline hydrolysis for one body is about one-fourth the cost of a cremation. He installed the machine in January and was charging families the same price for both methods.
Edwards had used the process 19 times, including on Hal Shimp, whose family insists it was one of the many options they were given, not something pushed on them.
As Edwards views it, alkaline hydrolysis simply accelerates natural decomposition, shrinking decades into hours. For the squeamish or those who find it tough to understand, he compares it to digestion of a meal.
"Yes, it does go down the drain, but it doesn't mean someone is standing there behind the machine flushing," he said.
Disposal of the liquid is a key concern for regulators, who must determine whether it can be processed by water treatment facilities under their health and environmental guidelines. Proponents argue that it's sterile and safe.
One of the first cities to face the issue was St. Petersburg, Fla., where the Anderson-McQueen Funeral Home hopes to have a high-pressure alkaline hydrolysis system operating this summer. Last year, the city found funeral officials could dilute the liquid to make it more acceptable for discharge, public works administrator Michael Connors said.
The process also has raised religious concerns. Alkaline hydrolysis was allowed in New Hampshire for a few years, but the state banned it in 2008 amid opposition from the Roman Catholic Diocese of Manchester, which argued it "is undignified and disrespectful at the most basic level."
Even if alkaline hydrolysis were it to be commonly available and legal, the industry can't predict how many people would choose it.
The answer is at least a few, if Hal Shimp's loved ones are any indication.
Guests at a party to celebrate his life shared memories, grabbed bags of his favorite nuts and read alkaline hydrolysis information set out by his relatives.
People, they discovered, were quite intrigued.

Read more:


Lafayette company's goal: Greener handling of the dead with Coffin Spa

CycledLife focuses on alkaline hydrolysis for body disposition

John Aguilar Colorado Hometown Weekly
{originally published 4/13/2011}

Dying is a dirty business. One Lafayette entrepreneur is looking to clean it up.

Ed Gazvoda wants to use a process called alkaline hydrolysis to reduce a corpse to a bag of bone powder and a barrel of gray water.

The 51-year-old “serial entrepreneur” started a company called CycledLife out of the basement of his Waneka Lake home a couple of years ago to develop a way of making the disposition of human remains environmentally friendly.

His invention, the Coffin Spa, is being designed by Lafayette’s API Engineering LLC. It is slated to hit the market sometime this summer.

Gazvoda argues that alkaline hydrolysis mimics natural decomposition — albeit compressed into hours rather than weeks or months. It works by breaking down proteins and destroying DNA and leaving behind nothing but harmless pathogen-free byproducts clean enough to fertilize pasture land or a farmer’s field.

The process has been around for nearly two decades, but has mostly been used to decompose animal carcasses and donated human cadavers. CycledLife for the first time brings the procedure to the nation’s funeral homes.

In the Coffin Spa, a body is submerged in an alkaline/water mixture that is pumped through the “coffin” and heated to 200 degrees. After six to eight hours, the corpse is reduced to liquid and a small pile of bone residue.

The advantages of liquefaction over cremation or burial, Gazvoda claims, are numerous.

“With cremation, you get back about 5 percent of the body,” he said, pulling up a YouTube video of a crematory on his laptop. “Where did the rest of it go? It got spewed out of a smokestack.”

That means the release of nitrogen oxide, hydrogen chloride, sulfur dioxide and dioxins. Worse, Gazvoda said, mercury from dental fillings vaporizes and goes into the atmosphere. And crematories aren’t typically equipped with pollutants scrubbers.

“If a crematory were a power plant, people would be up in arms,” Gazvoda said.

With burials, he said, bodies filled with medications and pathogens act as sources of groundwater contamination.

“They are full of pills, full of embalming fluid, full of prions,” he said.

During alkaline hydrolysis, medical devices, mercury fillings and other contaminants can easily be removed after the fact and disposed of properly, Gazvoda said.

“I think cremation is dead — it will be dead in five to 10 years,” he said.

Arlen Brown, president of the Colorado Funeral Directors Association, said breaking down bodies with alkaline is the wave of the future, but he said much needs to be accomplished on the regulatory and technological side before the practice will be given the same legitimacy as existing methods.

“There’s going to be a permitting issue on getting this done,” he said.

The hurdles for alkaline hydrolysis became clear earlier this year in Ohio, where Gazvoda sold a precursor model of the Coffin Spa to a funeral director there.

Jeff Edwards, owner of Edwards Funeral Service in Columbus, Ohio, used Gazvoda’s device to process corpses from January through March before state officials told him that liquefying bodies was not an approved method of disposition and ordered him to stop.

He sued the state, and a hearing on a preliminary injunction is scheduled for April 20.

Edwards said of 19 families that he presented with a choice between cremation and alkaline hydrolysis, all picked the latter method for disposition of their loved ones.

“If you can choose an option that is the exact same that Mother Nature would do anyway, that’s what people will choose,” he said. “I believe that it’s the beginning of the end for cremation."

But Gazvoda, who is trying to land $1.5 million in funding for CycledLife, said he will first have to do battle with those in the industry who aren't ready for something new and with regulators who don’t understand alkaline hydrolysis.

“The industry has no incentive to change until customers demand it,” Gazvoda said.

Alkaline hydrolysis advocates got a boost earlier this year when the Colorado Legislature passed a bill that makes “chemical methods” an accepted form of body disposition in the state. The measure, HB 1178, awaits the governor’s signature.

But Gazvoda is hedging his bets by branching out into the pet sector, in which there are fewer restrictions and rules.

He has plans to build an even larger container than the Coffin Spa, in which multiple animal remains could be liquefied simultaneously, but kept separate from one another. Pet owners would be given bone residue from their animals instead of ashes as a keepsake.

Boulder resident Kari Alexander has plans to start up a green-focused pet disposition business called Eco-Pet Service. She placed an order for an alkaline hydrolysis device from CycledLife.

She said she has already identified a Boulder County landowner who wants to use the gray water that will be generated in the decomposition process to enrich his pastureland. That should give comfort to environmentally conscious pet owners who don’t want to contribute to global warming by cremating their dogs and cats, Alexander said.

“I think it would be a great way to pay tribute to a pet’s life by returning their bodies to the earth,” she said.

(editor's note: Gazvoda is a Slovenian surname, with a strong presence in Colorado/Colorado Springs, as well as direct links to cycling/triathlons/athletics)

Just for good measure, I'm including this video on promession - 
call me crazy, but I much prefer this method to resomation.