Anne's Diary

Scuzzy Grays

One of the most startling things you learn when you interview (and talk to) "contactees"--as I do-- is that the Visitors SMELL bad.

In a past diary, I speculated that perhaps the Grays are autistic, based on the idea that autistics are often "savants," making them a higher form of evolution. I also noticed this from the quarter-of-a-million letters I read from people who have had Visitor experiences. Whitley has noticed this.

When we lived in New York City, there was a huge problem with homelessness and the drug problem increased and the rents went up. Since these people never had the opportunity to bathe, I always thought that their "natural stink" must have been the way everyone smelled in the days before effective soap and deodorants were invented. There was a time, not so long ago, when people used outhouses, and a bathroom with a shower or tub was an unheard of luxury.

I've heard sanitation workers interviewed who say that, after a while, they don't notice the bad smells they deal with every day, and I imagine it was this way for everyone in the past.

In New York, you could always tell when a homeless person entered a bus or subway car or the library room you were sitting in. You'd have your head in a book, when suddenly your nostrils would be assaulted by the smell of stinking flesh. You'd look up to see someone unkempt, with dirty clothes and matted hair.

I was having coffee with a contactee we've interviewed in the past recently, and happened to mention how smelly the Grays are reported to be. She wrinkled her nose and said something along the lines of, "You're not kidding!"

I recently discovered something interesting about the bacteria that covers our bodies (and bacteria is what produces body odor). We may wash it off daily, but it comes right back: It turns out that bacteria helps repel viruses. This got me thinking: Viruses are the biggest problem we humans have right now--we have antibiotics for bacterial infections, but nothing yet to cure a virus infection.

And if the Visitors come from either a parallel universe or another galaxy--or both--then they would have an extreme vulnerability to the viruses found here on the Earth, in the same way that Native Americans were decimated by some of the diseases that Europeans brought to the New World with them.

Thus the Grays may "stay dirty" in order to ward off Earth diseases.

So if you smell strong body odor, look up: It could be a homeless person, but it could also be a Gray--and if it is, you're in for an extraordinary adventure!


So Anne, as I am reading your new Anne's Diary (Scuzzy Grays) all I could think of was Agent Smith from the MATRIX. I wonder if the Grays think we have an unpleasant smell too???

http://www.imdb.com/character/ch0000745/quotes

Agent Smith: I hate this place. This zoo. This prison. This reality, whatever you want to call it, I can't stand it any longer. It's the smell, if there is such a thing. I feel saturated by it. I can taste your stink and every time I do, I fear that I've somehow been infected by it.

Agent Smith: I'd like to share a revelation that I've had during my time here. It came to me when I tried to classify your species and I realized that you're not actually mammals. Every mammal on this planet instinctively develops a natural equilibrium with the surrounding environment but you humans do not. You move to an area and you multiply and multiply until every natural resource is consumed and the only way you can survive is to spread to another area. There is another organism on this planet that follows the same pattern. Do you know what it is? A virus. Human beings are a disease, a cancer of this planet. You're a plague and we are the cure.

Pretty hard NOT to agree with Agent Smith!

That comment (above) was posted on September 6th at approximately 16:35 PST, not 23:35 in any time-zone. Have I experienced a loss of time and just haven't noticed it??????

There we go again.....I must be in a time-warp!

Wow, I've never come in contact with a Gray or any other Visitor directly. I've only seen their crafts and have been on the receiving end of their energy. I have a very sensitive nose and have not experienced smelling objectionable odors except when I doctor people who are sick. I hadn't realized until now that I had not smelled any foul odor from even homeless people, even though I've been around many, many homeless people.

As a doctor of indigenous medicine I often smell odors which emanate from internal illnesses. I use my olfactory sense as a diagnostic tool. Not that I want to smell illness, it just happens and is a skill that's 100% reliable. I can not even smell physical odors that one would normally smell, if I am cleaning a patient of body waste. I never thought about that, but noticed many times that there was a lack of odor. Now I'm realizing that this may be due to the need of remaining in a heart connection with them, rather than being distracted by odor of body waste. My lack of distraction also ensures that the patient's dignity is never compromised.

In aboriginal terms, it is imperative that special protection be set into place to guard against negative attitudes being allowed to permeate the space in which the patient is being worked with. Any negativity that is allowed to travel unchecked within sacred space can bring disastrous results of viral attack. So...perhaps if anyone is moved to do so, we can experiment by opening to receive the spiritual love of divine presence to begin neutralizing viruses--just a thought! Aloha.

@phyllis bala

I understand totally about odors! Some of us are much more sensitive to this than the 'norm'. At work, out in the public, etc. I will usually sense smells and ask, " Do you smell that?". The others usually look at me like I have corn growing out of my ears and respond, "What are you talking about?". I also notice in living things the subtle odor of decay or disease. Also odors that leave others gagging are ones that I can handle too.

I have never smelled a Gray, but I find it interesting that not everyone who has experiences with them notice the odor at all. How much of our perception is colored by what we see and judgment kicking in?

Is anyone aware of those who are physically unable to see being abducted or having close encounters? If so, what do they experience and perceive with their senses? What about those who may be deaf? Whitley or Anne: Do any of the Communion Letters include those with disabilities?

@curiousgeorge: No mystery on the time difference. The SERVER that the website is hosted on is what time stamps the blog comment. So either a) the server is located in the UK which is +7 hours away from you (California is -7 UTZ) or best choice b) the blog engine that UnknownCOuntry.com is set to the wrong time zone of 0 UTZ instead of its correct time zone. In this case, the webmaster should check the blog time zone setting! Whew- you're not going crazy!

This was very interesting. Also, thank you Carollee for the quotes from "The Matrix."

I heard on some radio program that greys love being sprayed with Lysol and reptilians enjoy a mixture of half water and half _____________(what?) which the speaker had used in order to counteract their aromas and interact with them. Clorox? Vinegar? wouldn't want to make'm mad, though.

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