The bridge you cannot cross

Published: Mon, 12/20/21

Hampstead Heath is a fairly large area of sandy grasslands and woods in North London. The Heath is not far from where I grew up so it was a favorite destination for family walks and picnics. On the North side of the Heath is quite an imposing house known as Kenwood. Looking South from the terrace at the rear of the building are landscaped lawns which sweep down to an artificial lake. Across the lake is a rather elegant bridge which nicely completes the landscaping effect. Except it isn’t a bridge. As quite a young child I decided I wanted to walk across and look down into the lake to see if there were any fish. So, I made my way to where I should have been able to step onto the bridge and saw a rather ugly steel frame spanning the water with a painted wooden facade attached to the front.

Ever since that discovery I have known that, from Kenwood house, you can see a bridge over the lake. And yet I have also known that there is no bridge, just the quite convincing impression of one. Someone who had only looked from the terrace and seen the landscaping as is intended to be seen may well go home again convinced that a bridge exists. However, since I have seen the facade from behind, it would be impossible to convince me that the bridge is actually real.

Why do some people believe the narratives constructed by politicians, the mainstream media, and institutions which would like to be thought of as ‘trustworthy’, and yet, other people are much less easy to convince? Like the bridge at Kenwood, if you view a narrative from the angle you are supposed to see it from a story can look pretty convincing. Once you have seen how the facade is constructed it is still possible to understand why others might think the bridge is real, but you will know the truth.

Looks quite convincing doesn’t it?

I have not posted for a while for a couple of reasons. I have had some health issues, mainly bronchitis which seems to be triggered by circumstances which I am still trying to confirm. I have also needed some time for thinking and reading and some answers do seem to have come my way.



PS There have been some interesting statistics regarding Covid circulating recently. About 30% of the population are completely bought into the whole narrative, have embraced the cult with enthusiasm and can’t get enough of mask wearing, social restrictions, and jabs. About another 40% of the population are willing to go along with the narrative to get along. These people would rather the who issue went away but most of them don’t want to make the effort to investigate to think for themselves. The attitude of the 40% is that if they go along with the rules and do what they are told it will all be over soon, and that has been their belief since March last year. Then there is another 20 percent or so who have realised that the whole Covid narrative really makes no sense at all and are willing to question it and look at alternative sources of information. These people are at least willing to check for themselves if the bridge is
real or just a facade.

The remaining 10%? These are the people who can recognise a narrative being constructed and are much more interested in why the story is being built than what the message purports to be.

These numbers fit with my observations. Pareto’s law also suggests that as much as 90% of awareness may well be possessed by as few as 10% of the population.

This report from Hugo Talks suggests that the number of people who have actually been jabbed may be far fewer than the Government is making out.,-Not-5-Million--FAKEBRITAIN-Hugo-Talks--lockdown2:9

Don’t take my word for anything take a look around the back of the facade for yourself and see what is actually there.