wHY DID WE FREE HIM
Im just gonna go ahead and post this. Hheeerreee u gooooo
TRIGGER WARNING: CHILD ABUSE, SEXUAL ABUSE
Don’t Make Me Go Back, Mommy is a children’s book published in 1990. It was written in the midst of the Satanic Ritual Abuse (SRA) a national panic of the late 80s early 90s in the US. Daycare providers across the country were being accused of using children for satanic practices, ritualized rape, and even human sacrifice,
According to rational wiki, this movement turned out to be just a dark hype. Many speculate that no real children were actually hurt. And any children who claim they were being abused, created the memories rather than recover them.
Anyway here are some pages from the book:
The “magic juice” is code word for drug. The white rabbits are supposed to represent the children.
This page refers to victims becoming “brides of Satan” through terrifying rituals.
Becky’s birthday refers to an occult ritual
Phrases said to children to mind control them
The handler becoming the “other mommy”, the real mother losing her “title”. More disturbingly, the text refers to the “movie star room” which is where ritual abuse is filmed by the handlers.
The child here refers again to abuse coded as “magic surgery”. The “monster” in the child probably refers to the fact that victims are assigned to demons during trauma.
Pure nightmare fuel:
The Gashadokuro are such a cool folklore concept.
My favorite thing is this idea that they somehow are able to silently stalk people despite being almost 100-foot tall skeletons, because no one looks up.
Gashadokuro aka the starving skeletons are the reanimated and combined bones of the victims of starvation. Up to a hundred feet tall, they are heralded by the sound of bells ringing in the ears of their victims. They reach down from above to capture people and bit their heads off. The Gashadokuro haunt the darkness after midnight.
Japanese folklore has a ton of giant skeletons but the Gashadokuro is the coolest + creepiest
ALIEN³ - Probe Entertainment, Ltd. / Acclaim - Super Nintendo - 1993