Challenging the Norms: Rethinking Air Travel in an Upside-Down World of Illusions and Hidden Realities

< Table of Contents >

Embark on a compelling exploration into the metamorphosis of air travel, where the elegance of the past contrasts sharply with the tumultuous realities of the present.

Witness the decline of U.S. airports, once paragons of sophistication, now weathered and in dire need of rejuvenation.

From the fading grandeur of first-class to the peculiar habits of travelers, uncover a transformation that extends beyond physical spaces.

Join in scrutinizing the impact of travel accessories, questionable dietary choices, and the challenges of flying with children. And peel back the layers to reveal the vast fees and diminishing customer service, questioning the essence of the modern travel experience.

Buckle up for an eye-opening expedition into the world of air travel, where nothing is as it seems, and the journey may be more extraordinary than the destination.

< Key Takeaways >

  • U.S. Airports are old and outdated and are on life support. They need makeovers.
  • Flying first-class doesn’t guarantee that you’ll sit next to a ‘first-class’ being who has manners and common sense.
  • Air travelers, especially Americans, can’t fly without having a drink in their hand. Be careful, though, because the person next to you may spill their cold mocha-something-or-other drink on you.
  • Travelers wear flip-flops, pajamas, and other questionable clothing during air travel. Comfort doesn’t have to be frumpy and dumpy.
  • Traveling via a private jet or portal (hat, mirror, etc.) is so much better than flying a commercial air liner.

What Happened to Airports?

U.S. airports have taken a nose dive in the last few decades, from gross bathrooms to battered and torn seating, USB outlets that don’t work, and more. They’re run down and in need of makeovers.

Unfortunately, the much needed repairs won’t happen.


Because the powers that be will claim there is no money to fix America’s airports. But that’s not the real reason.

The real reason is that airports are great places for loosh or energy harvesting. And the Cabal, some of which are Draco and other E.T. races, know this.

Entities or nefarious E.T.s can feed at airports daily (think energy vampires – watch “What We Do in the Shadows” for a good representation of an energy vampire). Anxious and angry travelers are like gourmet food for entities.

So, the next time your flight is delayed or the bathroom looks like it wasn’t cleaned in days, remain calm and centered.

Count to 10, take deep breaths, and find another bathroom. Otherwise, your energy may feed an entity or two for the day. And you don’t want that, do you?

First Class and Elite Are Not What You Think They Are

First class and Elite in air travel aren’t what they used to be.

And the beings who sit in first-class do not embody the meaning of it.

If they’re Americans, they’re severely overweight (foreigners are overweight, too) and obsessed with food and entertainment. In fact, it’s not uncommon to see a passenger bouncing their head to music blasting through their earbuds or headphones.

It would be interesting to learn how many people listen to meditations, educational materials, etc. during flights. The percentage is most likely low.

Most probably listen to 3D or lower-level music and watch the latest movies and TV shows.

There’s nothing wrong with this if you’re “awake” and looking for disclosure (E.T. races, what Earth is, etc.) and M.K. Ultra and Monarch programming. But keep in mind the potential for triggering with the latter.

It’s sad how so many have regressed instead of progressed throughout the years.

Some say it’s the fall of the Roman Empire all over again, but Rome never fell. It survived and has transformed and evolved throughout time. But that’s another story.

Travel Accessories: Can’t Leave Home Without the Travel Pillow

Air travelers bring many accessories with them.

From travel pillows to blankets, slippers, and more, it’s not uncommon to have a travel pillow roll back to where you are sitting.

If it wakes up the person in the seat in front of you, they’ll take their pillow. If not, you can either leave it or roll it forward.

It’s understandable to want to be comfortable while flying. Or, if you have anxiety, you may have a security blanket or a fidget spinner.

This is fine, but travelers don’t have common courtesy or sense. They don’t think about those sitting next to or around them and how their actions may affect others.

If you bring a blanket or pillow on a plane, keep it in your space. Only some people may want to be the keeper of your travel accessories.

Eating and Eating and Eating All Day Long

Travelers bring drinks (super-sized) and meals on the plane because they’ve been brainwashed or programmed that they need to eat constantly. But it’s not true.

Even if you have a medical condition like hypoglycemia, it may be solved with better nutrition, exercise, and energy work. You don’t have to buy into the hive mind that only a pill can solve your medical issue.

Furthermore, you may be charged extra for the extra pounds you carry on your body. You’re already paying a lot for travel; why would you want to spend even more?

Countries such as Australia have started charging overweight passengers.

It’s been a soft rollout, but it sends a clear message: Like your luggage that exceeds the weight limit, you too may be charged for extra poundage.

Right or wrong, people could take steps to release weight and get into better shape. But they don’t.

For slim and trim passengers and those with high anxiety, sitting next to a being whose avatar is a larger size can be stressful because you’re literally rubbing elbows with them.

And if the being next to you constantly shifts in their seat, they invade your small space repeatedly.

Their touching you may creep you out or cause your stress level to increase, even if they’re wearing a coat or jacket.

It’s up to you to constantly clear your energy field and space so you don’t catch something or worse. They take something from you, e.g., your psi abilities, gifts, and talents.

The next time you consider air travel, think about releasing ten or more pounds. Your body, airplane, and the other travelers will thank you.

What’s in the Food You’re Eating?

In the last few years, many health and grassroots websites have reviewed fast food restaurants and reporting on the chemicals found in the meals.

It’s been reported that fast food may have aluminum, high concentrations of lead, heavy metals, sulfates, and other nefarious things.

Even if travelers knew this, it probably wouldn’t stop them (especially Americans) from shoveling the food into their mouths.

As my grandfather used to say, “Most people live to eat and will dig their graves with their teeth.” They’d probably lose their shit if the fast-food restaurants switched to healthy and organic foods and drinks.

Americans don’t realize how they’ve been slowly brainwashed and poisoned since the 1900s, maybe even before that time.

Fast food restaurants make billions of dollars annually, and people gladly pay with their money and health.

Ultimately, we must all make the best choices we can. But know this. Your choices affect others and may have consequences you would not have even thought of.

Babies and Small Children on Board

The “Old Hollywood” actor W.C. Fields used to say, “Children should be seen and not heard.”

My father agreed with this sentiment, which seems cruel and oppressive. But if you’ve flown on a plane filled with screaming babies and children, you may change your mind. The worst is if they sit next to you.

Some parents apologize in advance for their kids’ behavior and offer to buy drinks for those around them. But this may not be a good idea since alcohol, aka spirits, could make matters worse. You never know what entity (demon, etc.) may be attached to someone or the alcohol.

But at least the parents were thoughtful enough to acknowledge that most people would rather travel on a plane without kids!

Furthermore, it’s interesting that 2-3 airlines don’t cater to families.

Why not?

It could make things easier and more enjoyable. Maybe not for the flight crew, but those who don’t have kids or want to be around them wouldn’t have to be.

But then again, there are “adult children” who travel and are immature, so being around brilliant children seems the better option.

Travel Then and Now: That’s What You’re Wearing?

Traveling was considered glamorous and something to aspire to; first-time travelers were excited to take a domestic or international flight.

Everyone conducted themselves in a civilized manner and were courteous and helpful.

Back then, passengers dressed up and looked their best when boarding trains, planes, and ships. But those days are gone, especially in America.

Most Americans (and some foreigners) dress like slobs. Some don’t, but they are few and far between.

The younger generation looks like they rolled out of bed or are ready to go clubbing.

Since airlines don’t have a dress code, the flight crew does. Anything goes, from belly shirts (most American women should not be wearing these) to flip-flops, cut-off jeans, and more.

What happened to take pride in how you look?

This went out the window with the 1960s, women’s lib, etc. Most Americans think these movements were good, but most aspects caused the country to regress and Americans to become stupid.

There’s no better evidence of this than traveling.

The next time you’re at the airport, observe what travelers wear and decide if they’re frumpy, dumpy, or smartly dressed.

Fees and More Fees

If you need a trolley for your luggage, good luck. You may have to pay a fee to use one, only to discover you can’t remove the trolley because the cart kiosk isn’t working. Snafus like this adds to the pressure and stress of air travel.

If your airline doesn’t provide trollies or only provides one, you may need to ask someone from another airline to help you.

What happened to not having to pay a fee for this or that?

Airline CEOs claim the business is losing money, but how is that possible with all the fees you must pay?

For instance, Frontier Airlines charges you USD 20.00 for ticket agent assistance. Other airlines may do this, too. Plus, you must pay extra if your checked bag exceeds 40 lbs.

Something needs to be fixed, and an audit of the financials is required to see where the money is going. Most likely, it’s going into CEOs and other C-Suites pockets instead of those who do the work.

If airlines aren’t profitable, they may want to investigate from the top down to find the problem and create a plan and strategy to solve it, but not at the expense of travelers.

What Happened to Customer Service?

Customer service in America must improve. And there’s no better evidence of this than at the airport.

As mentioned above, some airlines charge for ticket agent assistance. Plus, everything has become self-service.

This is fine if the technology works. But America’s tech can use an update.

Baggage kiosk machines may not work, causing long lines and frustrated passengers. The ticket agents at the counter may not help because they need to process other travelers’ luggage.

Once inside the airport, you may not see ticket agents, depending on when your flight leaves or if it’s delayed.

But you’ve paid a couple of hundred dollars (whatever your currency is) or more, depending on any add-ons you might have had, which wasn’t impeccable customer service.

Wrapping Up the Mirage of Modern Air Travel’s Illusions

The travel industry isn’t what it used to be. But then again, are we told the truth about it?

Hollywood’s portrayal of “Old Travel” in movies and TV shows makes air travel seem classy and sophisticated instead of today’s frumpy, dumpy, and chaotic experience.

And who’s to say we travel at all? And that the U.S. and countries are far apart, as we’re told.

Remember, nothing in this world as it seems. It’s like the upside down in “Stranger Things; everything is inverted. If you’re traveling west, you may actually be traveling east.

So, the next time you think about air travel, you may want to see if you can fly private vs. commercial.

Of course, traveling by portal, whether it’s by one of the following:

  • A hat or magic bean.
  • Jump room (found in hotels and certain buildings like the Getty in California).
  • Mirror.
  • Ruby or silver slippers.
  • And more.

Is a better and faster option because there is no waiting in line or the TSA (the U.S.), and you can avoid chit-chatters. Wouldn’t you rather arrive at your destination in 30 seconds or less (30 seconds to Mars, allegedly)?

And depending on the portal, you might be able to travel from the comfort of your home.

Furthermore, like certain characters in ABC’s “Once Upon a Time,” you may even leave in a poof of colored smoke that represents you. But choose your color wisely because magic (and technology) comes with a price. Or so says Rumpelstiltskin.