- I spoke to a promising lawyer, Julianne McKinney, who is also a victim of Electronic Harassment, has given me heads up on the medication a doctor administered to me. Because she has my best interest as well as others, here is what she recommended.
I see that Ipratropium Bromide Nasal Spray is used to treat runny noses (rhinitis) and works to dry out the mucuous membranes in the nose, which doesn’t seem to have a helluva a lot of relevance to the symptoms you reported to your doctor.
Long-term use can cause nose bleeds, as well as excessively dry nasal passages. If it is inadvertently sprayed in the eyes, eye damage could result. Are you sure you want to continue with this prescription?
It’s my experience that scent alterations are created by electronic targeting of the face, which has the effect of drying out both the nostrils and the eyes. Is that what’s happening to you? If so, you definitely don’t want to use that prescription.
What you might consider, other than snuff, is ChapStick’s “All Natural” product (contains vitamin E, beeswax, mango butter, shea butter, and no menthol). You can find it wherever ChapSticks are sold. I can’t recommend any of the other ChapStick varieties because I haven’t used them.
Scrape off a small amount from the top of the chapstick with the top of your little fingernail (half a pea size), place that dab in the forward part of one nostril, and gently rub it into the entire forward part of your nostril. Then do the same with the other nostril. You have to work the substance to make it malleable, so that it will cling to the nasal tissues. Once it’s rubbed in, it moisturizes the tissues. And the scent is delicious and perpetual, and it overrides any other, less-pleasant scents that appear to be induced. The next best thing to snuff.
That’s recommended if you are experiencing dried-out nostrils. What about your eyes? Do they get dried out, too?
Other than that, if that doesn’t work, and if what you are experiencing has nothing to do with being shot in the face with electromagnetic frequencies, then what you need is a proper exam by your doctor which gets to the root of the problem. All sorts of physical disorders can lead to problems with the capacity to properly smell scents. Okay, the next time you see him, tell him you’re not suffering from rhinitis, just to let him know that you know the purpose of that prescription (as well as its potential side effects).
Frankly, I think you should schedule your next appointment (or get a referral) to a specialist, who focuses exclusively on eyes, ears, noses and throats. They know how to conduct proper examinations.
Meanwhile, try the “All Natural” ChapStick and see if it ameliorates some of the symptoms.
- 12/26 – 4:00 p.m. – I was seen with my doctor because I cannot smell or taste anything for about a month. He asked me questions and I told him what was taking place during that time. He gave me a prescription to try and want to see me back in January.
- 3:00 p.m. – As I got out of the car to go inside the hospital, perp touched my face and followed me inside the hospital all the way to the elevator while still touching my face.
- As I was updating my diary, I was just hit in the head on Dec 27 at 6.00 a.m.