Now that all the recent hoaxes and coup d’etat have mostly faded away, etc. I decided it was about time for another mini grand tour. Starting in London, we were so lucky that Europe got this uncharacteristic burst of San Diego weather. So for now it’s back to the world of pounds and trains and toast done on one side and bacon disguised as Canadian bacon, and driving on the wrong side of the street…

First stop: Wales.

Taking the train out of Heathrow west to Cardiff, one is reminded that, except for its cities, England is still for the most part one beautiful country. Endless miles of flat green fields and trees, dairy farms, quaint little towns… No droughts over here. A fair number of sheep and cattle and a few horses here and there as you watch out the window of the speeding train, like a dream on fast forward…

The trains are fairly clean but many are noisy and venerable. Clack, Clack clack. Always pay the extra for first class. Worth it. But only upgrade onboard, not at the station.

Just as in America, the problems are in the cities, where all the houses, apartments, and tenements are often piled one atop the other. And the people can be … you know, insincere. Best to get out of the city as soon as possible – any big city. And see the real England, where some genuine Englishmen may yet be found. In the cities, seems like there aren’t many English left. Rare to find people who can actually speak the King’s English, especially in the city shops and businesses. The foreigners have taken over.

In Oxford – where the ruling class sends its kids to college, only 23% of the students are even British! It’s true.

I’ve been coming to Europe most of my life and have always noticed how oppressed the English are – much more than Americans even – what they put up with from the clowns running their government, who always seem to be thinking up new ways to steal money from the middle class, making up unnecessary new laws, keeping them down, etc.

Cheesy infrastructure and engineering whenever possible – narrow streets and roads, old shabby subways, etc., most of the houses and buildings made of ancient, worn brick, much of it smoked black, presumably from the Dickens era … And then I remember – democracy was never a part of English history. They tried a few times, but were unsuccessful. That’s why many of their ancestors escaped to build something better over here. At which they mostly succeeded. Until recently.

At least in the US the few who are paying attention remember that America started out as government of the people by the people, for the people… Remember?

Not so in the UK.

In America, at least we have some memory of democratic principles evident in our nation’s history, faded as that memory is now becoming. But England was always a monarchy, with a Parliament that never had to pretend very hard that they represented the wishes of the populace. Brits seem like they never had very high expectations about how much freedom they deserved. At least we had a taste of a democratic republic, in days gone by.

On a positive note, the English for the most part appear much better educated than Americans. This is where the academic decline in American schools during the past 2 decades is clearly evident. Reading, writing, and math – the English place a much greater importance on their child’s education than we do. Speaking with a nine year old can immediately illustrate the disparity – kids are much more articulate, and alert, and generally present as much more intelligent than their counterparts across the pond. A little research into any legitimate comparative index will certainly bear this out.

Back to Wales. Now Cardiff is about two and a half hours west of London by fast train. It’s the capital of Wales, which is its own country, more or less, except that it’s part of the UK. A fair-sized port city, Cardiff has a very respectable downtown tourist area, reasonably well kept, with a great number of tourist shops and restaurants. Some of the restaurants may rival those of New York, though certainly not a majority. But downtown Cardiff is a singular locale, unlike anything you might see in America. People are generally very cordial, especially to Americans who may achieve a somewhat better approximation of the English language than the majority of other tourists.

For the most part, the Welsh seem friendlier, more authentic and down to earth than Londoners. Or at least the Londoners you can understand, that is. The Welsh seem to have a good work ethic traditionally, and an inborn respect for the rule of law. Of course they too are experiencing their share of the deterioration seen in most western nations today, what with the entitled youth who have been soccer-mommed into life, for whom virtual reality is their only reality, who don’t want to work and who think the government owes them a living just for being born.

Getting outside Cardiff a bit that’s where the real beauty of Wales can be appreciated. Many country estates of all sizes, big and small, with fruit trees, and fields, perhaps with a few animals (sheep, goats, cows, and horses). Connected by those classic narrow, one-lane country roads which drivers are constantly backing up on, in order to let a larger vehicle pass. It’s seems so weird to any American, because there’s so much room out in the country – miles and miles of open land – and why wouldn’t they take the trouble to build roads of a serviceable width – just a few more feet – it’s incomprehensible to us. Like at the beginning and ending of Lawrence of Arabia where Peter O’Toole wrecks his motorcycle. That’s exactly what most UK country roads look like.

I would give Cardiff about an 8 on my recommended list of European tourist destinations. Certainly more relaxing and less frenetic than the beehive tourist scene found during the season in most of London.

Next stop: Oxford. A college town since the time of Henry VIII, Oxford is immersed in history. The university is at the town’s center, with its individual colleges – each with its own campus and residences and classrooms. You can walk down the cobblestone streets and see an X right there in the middle of one street where Archbishop Cranmer was burned at the stake 500 years ago by the queen Bloody Mary – because he would not swear allegiance to the Pope. I stopped and listened to some beautiful and erudite student tour guide tell that whole story to a rapt group of tourists, right there on that mark.

Then down from that spot is the original Bodleian Library, which houses some of Shakespeare’s original quartos – in his own hand that means. And the original of Darwin’s Origin of the Species , etc. And now also the new edition of Vaccination is Not Immunization! [See below] But really, over 10 million authors – and the first editions of most of the classic literature in the English language from the time of Beowulf, Chaucer, right on down the line. What a library – among the top 10 in the world.

Oxford advertises that they only accept 17% of new applicants, although how much of that is strictly the result of meritocracy is undisclosed. Still one of the most prestigious universities on earth, although there is no lack of evidence that college level academics throughout the world have been on the decline in the past two decades. And of course Oxford must share in that global trajectory, along with Harvard, Stanford, and all the other overrated – as well as underrated – colleges. You’d find that downward trend documented pretty much anywhere besides the university’s own promo literature.

Despite all that, in all fairness there’s no doubt that Oxford is still a world class academic institution.

For the first-time visitor there’s this tangible atmosphere of suddenly finding oneself transported back in time – stories and legends at every turn. If you’re quiet you can almost hear the clang of swords and the sounds of bows and arrows and of horses’ hooves, and Henry’s wives’ heads being lopped off, and Thomas Tallis’ music wafting out from the church, etc.

All of that really happened here – all those people really lived and breathed, right here. It’s a quantum shift in consciousness, just being there. So on that scale of recommended world travel destinations, I’d put Oxford at about 8.9. No place like it.

Be sure to ride the Hop On Hop Off tour bus!

No time to waste now, so turn the page and there we are on the Eurostar train that connects London and Paris in just over 2 hours. Travelling sometimes at 300+ km per hour, the part where you submarine under the English Channel only lasts about 20 minutes.

Pulling into Gare du Nord in Paris at about 9pm, it’s like the middle of the day. Traffic like rush hour in Manhattan. Had a taxi guy hooked up two minutes after stepping off the train. My French was worse than his English so he told me about the tourist season which had just started the week before. Thousands of people out partying in thousands of bars and restaurants on the street. And these were Parisians – we weren’t even in the tourist section yet.

The mid-range “inexpensive hotels” are called Ibis or Premier. That’s where you start your websearch. In Paris midrange means about $275 for nothing special. Clean, with hot water and good wifi and breakfast – but no Hilton, by any stretch. But believe it, The Hiltons were full as well.

Now we’ve entered an entirely different universe. Paris is nothing like London, and the French are certainly nothing like the English. As either of them will be quick to tell you.

The very first thing is the language. Most Parisians speak English. They study it in school. But you can’t presume to just begin to speak English to a Frenchman. 50/50 chance they’ll say something condescending and walk away. You have to say je suis desole’ may I speak English? And then they’ll tumble and you can have a conversation. Alternatively, if you try your best to speak what French you know, you’ll be butchering their language, and they think that is enormously entertaining, and they’ll just laugh and begin to speak English. Best thing is to learn at least a few phrases so they’ll see you’re making the effort.

All the districts or arrondissements of Paris are generally circumscribed around the central tourist area near the Seine River, The Louvre, Jardin de Tuilieres, etc. Most world travellers will agree that Paris is one of the most beautiful cities of the world, even today. It didn’t just accumulate piece by piece over the centuries like most of the other cities in Europe. Somebody designed the whole thing before they built it – a real artist. Museums, historical buildings, the legacy of French writers, artists, musicians, at every turn, those spectacular bridges across that iconic river… Wear tennis shoes. The more you walk the streets of Paris the more you’ll discover. In general, it’s very safe, except maybe for the cab drivers, who may clip you if they can. Alert the media, right?

Don’t make the mistake of going to Paris between Memorial Day and the middle of September. It’s like Mardi Gras and Superbowl Sunday put together. I had to re-learn that forgotten lesson this time.

One of the best museums is certainly The Musee D’Orangerie, which is not a Jamba Juice. It’s the world’s greatest collection of Monet, but even beyond that because they’ve taken his paintings and created these CGI images with projectors where you can be in these enormous semicircular rooms and it’s like being inside a living 3D Monet painting … Thought I could just pop by at 9 am. Right. By that time the line was around the block. And that was for those who already had tickets! Ticket line? Guess again. The next tickets weren’t available for two or three days. Informed tourist tip for museums and shows: get tickets online, a week in advance.

Shopaholic paradise, as everybody knows, especially for those willing to pay 5 times markup for real and fake designer everything – jewelry, clothes, cosmetics, etc. It’s all there – on the Champs Elysees, Rue de Sainte Honore, Rue de Rivoli, etc.. Every haute couture name you’ve ever heard, and dozens more poseurs you never heard of besides. Bring cash. And your passport, to save 12%. And again – tennis shoes.

You’re about to learn about the mass deception/brainwashed propaganda of the whole fake news thing about the impending collapse of global economy. It just isn’t true – the economy is thriving. It’s right before your eyes. People have boatloads of cash. Regular people, from all over the world.

So then there’s this whole thing about French cuisine, right? Well, it can be true, certainly, even the part without all the affectation. Sometimes. But with this constant flood of humanity there are thousands of restaurants of all types and qualities, all over the place. And you can get an excellent meal in some hole in the wall, or a horrific meal in a 5 star restaurant – believe me. And everything in between. No exaggeration. So the best thing again is – tennis shoes. Keep walking. And also ask anyone you can for recommendations for a good restaurant.

But for a tourist, the best thing still is – get out of Paris as soon as possible, and see the real France. Nice, Grenoble, Chamonix, the French Alps, the Loire valley, the wine country, gourmet river barge tours, Mediterranean coast, boating excursions, the authentic little Provencal towns with real people, etc.

France has a characteristic look to it. As soon as you emerge from the Channel tunnel on the Eurostar you can tell you’re in France right away just by looking out at the countryside. You just upgraded from the typical English countryside, which was itself generally beautiful, as long as you avoid the remnants of their Industrial Revolution.. But France has more rolling hills and forests and more animals and the towns are much cleaner with better kept houses – not just the pride of ownership thing, but also a sort of sense of artistic proportion and design that lets you know you’re in France before you see any written signs. It’s so obvious.

Any verbal description like this is stupidly inadequate, of course. So go see it.

Next stop was a brief trip to Heidelberg and down the Neckar River. Now for a tourist, Germany is great. You’ll be delighted when you find out everything has just dropped more than 50% in price compared to France and most of England. But the country is very well kept, especially the smaller towns. These guys are the original inventors of the work ethic, right? Evidence of top engineering everywhere – infrastructure, technology – all First World.

And don’t forget their fabulous freeways – The Autobahn. No speed limit! I rented a car just for one day.

And it seems much easier to find really good restaurants in Germany – they’re very serious about restaurants.

Germans are very well educated and they usually all speak good English. The US seems to be the only country where natives don’t think it’s important to study any other language besides English.

Driving down along the Neckar river out of Heidelberg is like a scene from a Disney movie. Old storybook castles built along the banks, somehow saved from being bombed during the War. Nothing really like that whole river experience anywhere. Wanted to make it down to Vienna but I ran out of time – the usual “emergency” at home. Anyway, Germany is right up there on a Euro tourist itinerary.

This newsletter is getting too long. So wait till September and buy a ticket!



Got a call from Dr Jay Shetlin after he had seen some of our videos. So we did this interview, entitled:
Anti-Vax – Journalese for Pro-Science – Dr Jay Shetlin Interview with Dr Tim O’Shea

A short update on the consequences of the The Hoax and The Coup d’Etat. You’ll be shocked to learn how many Americans have died not from COVID, but from COVID vaccine. Here’s the real science. Don’t miss it!


3. Vaccination Is Not Immunization, Final Edition 2023

The 18th and final edition, this is the newest iteration of the classic vaccine textbook. Coming out next week.

This book is a one-stop shopping introduction to the problems with vaccines, written for parents about to make the most important decision of the child’s life: whether or not to vaccinate.

It is not an anti-vaccine text. Better described as pro-science, the book is in favor of any vaccines that have been proven to be absolutely safe and effective by research done by scientists wholly unconnected to the global vaccine monolith.

This 200 page book has over 360 references, drawn from mainstream medicine, science, and law. Parents, not the state, should have the right to decide whether or not to vaccinate their children. The documented facts stated in this book represent the minimum parents must know in order to make a truly informed decision.

If you have any reservations at all about the shots you’re about to give to your kids, read this first. Did you know that in the 1950s kids got only 3 vaccines? By the 1980s, the number was up to 20 vaccines. In the 90s we were at 40 vaccines. Today in the post COVID age, we are up to 84 vaccines given to our kids before age eighteen.

Why is that? Here is the unequivocal, incontrovertible rationale behind such an approach to mandated childhood vaccines – one which exists only in the US.

The new book will be available soon here.



After our lecture in Wales with Cardiff’s foremost chiropractor Dr Benny Mathew, he kindly directed me to another of the giants in our profession, one of those quiet experts who is huge within his professional circle. This was Oxford’s Dr Jon Howat, who has developed his own technique: CranioFascial Dynamics.

I was lucky enough to meet with Dr Howat at his home in Oxford one evening. Unfortunately I didn’t record the interview and the whole thing went by very fast. We’re only going to include a few ideas here but the upper cervical enthusiast can get a better idea at his site.

Dr Jon gave me a brief synopsis of his career, starting with his graduation from Palmer Davenport. He just missed BJ by a few years, but his father was good friends with BJ and collaborated with him on various projects.

Dr Howat’s early influences were DeJarnette, Walther, and all those guys. He became one of the top authorities on S.O.T. and wrote one of their textbooks. After that his own version of cranial physiology gradually manifested itself to him and his own technique evolved: CranioFascial Dynamics.

He came to focus particularly on intra-oral contacts to achieve some of the remarkable results the technique is capable of via sphenoid rotation, cranial correction, etc. It’s the same type of miracles associated with masters of any of the upper cervical and cranial techniques: old persistent brain injuries, mysterious neurological syndromes, unresolved coup/contrecoup type sequellae, visual complaints, chronic headaches, medical failures of all sorts …

Dr Howat currently practices in a hospital run by mainstream neurologists. Though they may hold him at arm’s length they apparently have great respect for him, because of the results he’s been getting all these years.

For those few of you who have the slightest idea what we’re talking about here, please delve into Dr Howat’s website.