- What questions do you find difficult to answer when discussing the events of 9/11/01 with neighbors, friends and strangers?
- How has awakening to the painful and frightening realities of 9/11 affected you?
- How has it affected relationships with family members and others?
- What is it like for you to be living in a world where so many people think you are the crazy one for challenging the official 9/11 narrative?
Dear Dr. Truth,
After the shock of finding out the official story was not true, I realized I was fooled by the media too! Now I don't know how to react to terrorism reports. Especially so when there seem to be patterns common in false flags.
It feels uncomfortable not unconditionally and uncritically trusting media, and officials, and confusing. I resist immediate narratives, and suggested consensus thinking and feeling. Tragedies may have more layers now.
I’m shy about talking about uncertainly, afraid what people might think. Friends and family can react like "there you go again!"
Ridicule stings. I isolate more now, and my needs for belonging, acceptance, love, and feeling “a part of,” are not getting met as much.
Being a "friend to the truth" ain't easy.
Dear Honestly Challenged,
Yes, you are Honest. Courageous too, and strong. We tend to avoid admitting things we don’t have the strength to face the implications of. Sharing with others is yet another kind of risk.
It’s reasonable to not accept official explanations of events as readily. We question more of what to believe. We are left to wonder how much doubt, and how often, is reasonable. We wonder what a reasonable need for proof looks and feels like, and where we might be able to find reliable info.
Facing 9/11 is painful, and requires passing a threshold. Then, more does come to light. Facing realities about the media is brutal. We feel betrayed. It may be impossible to sort it all out right now. We don’t have to. It’s important to know this. Eventually we arrive at a level of acceptance we can live with better.
We clearly have more questions than answers. That’s not all bad.