Thursday, 8 May 2014


Whether YOU believe in Vampires or not is irrelevant, some people do, and some take this belief to rather sinister extremes.

The latest science (see video clip from a recent BBC news piece) proves that 'young blood' rejuvenates the body, anyone familiar with ancient claims of 'Vampires' knows they believed that "the blood of young human victims could rejuvenate them and keep them looking youthful themselves" is supposed to be key to 'vampire immortality' they can be 'centuries old' and still look to be of normal limited human natural age.

Personally, I could care less about ALL the other aspects attributed to 'Vampires', but I do find it rather odd and curious that hundreds of years ago 'Vampires' (whether accused or admitted) were saying this only NOW scientifically proven fact, and I did read in an old manuscript about 'draining the blood of children and using it to perform a blood transfusion into alleged vampires' of orphan and street children being 'the perfect sources because society cares little about them and their disappearance will go unnoticed - or at least not investigated with any serious effort.....if you are aware of crime'll have to admit this part rings true as well....I just assumed it was violent pedophiles and/or violent Satanists abducting easy prey - after all, the 'Satanic Bible' DOES actually list specific dates on the calendar that demand 'child sacrifices'......then again 'Vampirism' would have to be part of the Satanic certainly has nothing to do with holiness or love and divine light.

Examine this REAL LIFE historical case from over 400 years ago and see if you notice what I am talking about:

An early adopter of the vampire defense was Countess Elizabeth Báthory, a member of the Hungarian royal family whose cruelty toward her female servants was said to have included drenching them in water and leaving them to freeze to death outside in the winter. But it wasn't until 1609, following the murder of a young noblewoman which Báthory staged to look like a suicide, that she was made accountable for her crimes.
While it’s difficult to separate fact from fiction in Báthory’s case, the legend surrounding her suggests that she killed more than 650 young women (teenagers) and bathed in their blood (which she believed to have restorative powers). Báthory and four of her servants were eventually charged with 80 counts of murder, though the countess died while under house arrest before ever being brought to trial. In the book Dracula Was a Woman, historian Raymond T. McNally claims that Báthory was in part the inspiration for Bram Stoker’s famous bloodsucker.
The sad thing is, her belief in the 'restorative qualities' of the blood of the young was actually true!


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