A funny Scientology story.

25 Oct 2001

David M wrote:

I was doing some construction work with two other Scientologists, and one of them borrowed my motorcycle for a quick trip to town, but on his way back, he had a mild spill about 200 feet from where we were working. It wasn't all that serious, but because my friend feared that he might have acquired an ingram, he went back to the scene of the accident with my motorcycle, and layed the bike down in the street with him on it so he could fully experience the memory of this event,

so there he was laying down in the street, and at that moment the guy we were working for happens to step out of his house, he sees my friend laying down on the ground under my bike, and the expression on his face was worth a thousand words. He had all ready concluded that us Scientology guys were nuts, but if there was any remaining doubt, it quickly vanished.

Beverly Rice <dbj1120@mpinet.net writes:

At the Co$ Applied Scholastics front group I was on staff at . . .

I would see Co$ members, when their children were hurt, rather than properly check them out, use LRH robotic technology on them.

One Sea Org, when her toddler fell and hit her head on the floor and began crying, picked her up, holding her in a slightly upside down position . . .

and began putting her head to the floor where she fell, over and over and over again, until after a time the toddler finally quite crying.

The ED/clear would take her toddler, and walk around the "school" robotically ordering her to "touch the wall", "touch the door", "touch the window", "touch the desk" . . "touch, touch, touch, touch" until the child finally was cried out, then put her down and leave to do something else.

Foolishness to believe only that the tech worked, and not understand common sense, led them to think it was the tech that got them to stop crying . . .

rather than the fact that if you let a little child cry long enough, they are eventually going to tire out.


ARC = As-Ising the Real Co$,



The views and opinions stated within this web page are those of the author or authors which wrote them and may not reflect the views and opinions of the ISP or account user which hosts the web page. The opinions may or may not be those of the Chairman of The Skeptic Tank.

Any text written by other authors which may be quoted in part or in full within this exposure of the Scientology cult is provided according to U. S. Code Title 17 "Fair Use" dictates which may be reviewed at http://www4.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.html If you're an author of an article and do not wish to allow it to be mirrored or otherwise provided on The Skeptic Tank web site, let us know and it will be removed fairly promptly.

Return to The Skeptic Tank's main Index page.

E-Mail Fredric L. Rice / The Skeptic Tank