Worm implants (mind control)

(From the original Master's Course)

Harry Palmer

There is an art to successfully installing a worm. A worm is put in through the cracks; it passes unnoticed. It's an expression of certainty--an observation that invites agreement. It is not a command. It's a little comment you make to yourself or to another which the group overhears: "Things are getting better." "I do feel better." 'Things are beginning to work out." "The worst is over."

A worm is a transparent belief that passes unnoticed and offers a person a reality to agree to.

This is where this course starts to get really good.
Sometimes one arranges (behind the scenes) to inflow the worm from a third party in front of the group. From the group's point of view, it is an expression of a belief made from another to others. Hence, there is no resistance. This is a "third party worm." It establishes expectation.

The context of the "third party worm" should be positive, but not so spectacularly positive that it becomes a case for disappointed expectations. One wouldn't install worms (at least not in someone else) such as: "I've handled everything in the universe," "I can read the cosmic mind," or "I just cured myself of terminal cancer."

How to install a worm.

This is going to be interesting.
One creates an attitude for a group by allowing the group to seemingly eavesdrop on a casual conversation. Casual is stressed, because if one has ever spent any time standing in a line one has probably witnessed conversations between two other parties whose sole intention was to be overheard. (Good acting is the art of deception.)

If you have the belief that such "third party worms" are wrongfully manipulative or deceptive, it is best you don't employ them, for the worm will carry a negative judgment as well as a positive suggestion. (A worm with a head at both ends makes little progress!)

Harry Palmer