Posted by DrJohn on 13 September, 2016 at 10:06 am. 68 comments already!




Skook took note of Hillary’s new shades the other day. I thought it a bit odd at first but then I came across Jim Hoft’s post:

Hillary has been sick for some time and the major media will not report on it. But on the internet the news is much more accurate and up to date. One post on Twitter pointed out that Hillary was the only one wearing sunglasses at the 9-11 event and suggested that the glasses are not regular sun glasses.  That is why she was wearing them. The glasses worn by Hillary are recommended for seizure patients.

I don’t jump on rumors and I do like to see data so I did some digging and yes, those lenses (Zeiss Z1 lenses) are indeed used to suppress seizures. Let’s put some flesh on the bones. First the research:

Usefulness of blue sunglasses in photosensitive epilepsy

These results suggest that the suppressive effect of the three sunglasses on FDP stimulation is mainly due to a luminance diminution, whereas that of blue sunglasses on RF stimulation is produced by an inhibitory effect of short wavelengths and possibly by a luminance diminution. Thus, blue sunglasses are thought to be useful in the treatment of patients with photosensitive epilepsy

Suppressive Efficacy by a Commercially Available Blue Lens on PPR in 610 Photosensitive Epilepsy Patients

Conclusions: The Z1 lens is highly effective in controlling PPR in a very large number of photosensitive epilepsy patients irrespective of their epilepsy or antiepileptic drug treatment. The lens might become a valid resource in the daily activity of any clinician who cares for patients with epilepsy

A novel nonpharmacologic treatment for photosensitive epilepsy: a report of three patients tested with blue cross-polarized glasses

CONCLUSIONS: These preliminary data suggest that blue cross-polarized lenses may be useful in the treatment of photosensitive epilepsies and that their efficacy can be predicted in the EEG laboratory.

Suppressive efficacy by a commercially available blue lens on PPR in 610 photosensitive epilepsy patients.

CONCLUSIONS:The Z1 lens is highly effective in controlling PPR in a very large number of photosensitive epilepsy patients irrespective of their epilepsy or antiepileptic drug treatment. The lens might become a valid resource in the daily activity of any clinician who cares for patients with epilepsy.

And some anecdote:

Life with Zeiss Z1 F133 protective lenses

I promised to share information about my daughter’s experience with the blue Zeiss Z1 F133 lenses that I’ve written about previously. In the past we got prescription glasses made with these lenses. But her prescription has changed every year and that meant ordering them all over again. So this last time we got her a new pair, we went with clip-ons. Here’s what I can tell you:

They absolutely do prevent seizures while Alice watches TV! They also prevent the seizures that happen when she reads uninterrupted for very long periods. And they’re handy for unexpected events out in the community—emergency lights, flash photography, and flickering fluorescent bulbs.

Photosensitivity as a Seizure Trigger

Some non-moving patterns with high contrast may trigger seizures in some people with photosensitive epilepsy. Examples of high contrast patterns are black and white stripes, some patterned materials and wallpapers, and sunlight through slatted blinds.
Polarized, blue lens sunglasses may help with photosensitivity. Ask your optician to find the deepest blue tint possible. The Z1 lens , listed in a study below, is available only in Italy. Polarized, blue lens are useful in preventing photosensitive seizures in many epilepsy patients.

And there’s this little nugget:


“Squeeze my fingers” is indeed part of a neurological evaluation for a motor deficit.

And I saw this from the NY Times:


It shows Hillary getting off her jet last week. What I noticed is how close Clinton walks behind Palmieri, suggesting to me that Palmieri is there to break a possible fall. I don’t think Clinton can see well at all which explain why her handler was lighting the way for her a while back- even in a well-lit corridor..


She’s still wearing powerful glasses, even if they’re not the Fresnel type lenses:


This doesn’t prove anything but it begs a volume of questions- questions that demand answers before someone is elected to the highest office in the land. I am not going to accept anything about Clinton from the campaign that gave us “allergies” and “overheating.” Their first instinct always is to lie.

I am highly amused by the NY Times’ reportage on Clinton. There is a video at the link titled “Clinton loses her balance at 9/11 memorial” and wrote that Clinton “briefly appeared unsteady.”

You can stick that one in the “gross understatement” file.

There is monstrous collective lack of intellectual curiosity affecting the press who haven’t asked why Clinton was taken to Chelsea’s apartment instead of a medical facility. Of course they didn’t want an evidentiary trail but more than that, they didn’t want anyone to know what was being administered. A blast of dexmethazone would be appropriate and effective treatment for, say, an acute episode of Multiple Sclerosis. BTW, seizures are more common in those with MS than those without. Seizures- the kind that blue glasses help suppress.

Common MS Symptoms?

Blurred or double vision.
Thinking problems.
Clumsiness or a lack of coordination.
Loss of balance.
Weakness in an arm or leg



Or maybe not. Just sayin’


Watch this video

At ten seconds in, Clinton takes one step with her right foot and that’s it. She then collapses totally and loses her right shoe. She had to be literally dumped into the van.



It is claimed that Clinton released her medical records. She has not. Only a letter- a narrative- was released. Further, her physician is simply wrong:

Bardack, Clinton’s personal doctor, said she found a “mild, non-contagious bacterial pneumonia.”

There is no such thing.


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