These days you have a wide variety of themed cruises you can take. With a quick browse, I found themes like wrestling, cat lovers, bikers, Star Trek, The KISS Kruise, 70s Rock & Romance, country music, Soul Train, the 80s, rock legends, and The Beach Boys Good Vibrations Cruise.
There are even cruises themed for Harry Potter, Walking Dead, NASCAR, Nude & Clothing-Optional, UFO, and a Conspiracy Theory Cruise. This one’s called “Conspira Sea”, and was the first annual sea cruise for conspiracy theorists.
The ship would do a loop from San Pedro to Cabo San Lucas and back. There were about a hundred folks in the conspiracy group onboard. A man named Sean David Morton, a remote viewer was the host. The Conspira Sea was conceived and organized by Dr. Susan Shumsky, who has dedicated her life to helping people take command of their lives in highly effective, powerful, positive ways.
Conspiracy theorists are always right. In 40 years, as many people will believe a bunch of Arabs knocked down the World Trade Center as will believe that Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone.Sean David Morton
Susan is the best-selling author of 20 books in English. A yoga expert and pioneer in the human potential field, she has spent 50 years teaching thousands of people meditation, prayer, affirmation, and intuition. The speakers for the weeks cruise were Helen Sewell, a British astrologer, and her husband Andy Thomas, a conspiracy researcher. There was Jeffrey Smith, an anti-GMO activist with no scientific credentials and a previous career in “yogic flying.”
There were Sherri Kane and Leonard Horowitz, a team in both research and life, who were there to tell us how the media and the CIA control the gullible populace. There was Laura Eisenhower, the great-granddaughter of President Dwight D. Eisenhower, a fact that sometimes would seem significant and sometimes would not.
She explained she was there to show us how to get beyond “the seven chakra system that’s been implanted within us,” and a bunch of other similar phrases I found hard to follow. There was Nick Begich, the son of the late Alaska congressman Nicholas Joseph Begich, a low-key, sweet-natured guy who believes the government is controlling both the weather and people’s minds with the use of a research program called HAARP.
Winston Shrout, who runs a staid-sounding financial advice company called Solutions in Commerce, is dedicated to the idea that the U.S. government and the Federal Reserve have us all literally enslaved. Dannion Brinkley, who’s from South Carolina, and who has died and been to Heaven three times. Death, he told us, is not, in fact, real. The headliner was Andrew Wakefield, the British gastroenterologist who authored the now-infamous 1998 study that suggested there might be a link between the MMR vaccine and autism.
Conspiracies included vaccines, writing promissory notes and bonds and liens and submitting them to the court, a man who’d died three times (lightning, during heart surgery, and during brain surgery), Ronald Reagan’s presidency, the Chernobyl disaster, and the September 11 attacks.
There are at least three different types of angels, as well as Reptilians (giant lizards) and “dark energy” beings called Dracos. Fairies were mentioned in passing.
Sherri Tenpenny is a warm, chatty Ohio osteopathic physician. Vaccinations, Tenpenny said, have been “a dirty rotten business” for the entire 200 years they’ve existed. She argued that smallpox and polio killed far fewer people than has been commonly reported and
that while measles can be fatal to infants, it doesn’t happen all that often. Vaccines, meanwhile, can cause lifelong health problems, she said. She was furious about the California vaccination measure, warning there will soon be other, similar laws.
- Sean David Morton is a self-described psychic and alleged remote viewer who has referred to himself as “America’s Prophet.” Until legal troubles led to his incarceration in federal prison, he also hosted radio shows, authored books, and made documentary films. [Back]
- Remote viewing (RV) is the practice of seeking impressions about a distant or unseen subject, purportedly sensing with the mind. Typically a remote viewer is expected to give information about an object, event, person, or location that is hidden from physical view and separated at some distance. Physicists Russell Targ and Harold Puthoff, parapsychology researchers at Stanford Research Institute (SRI), are generally credited with coining the term “remote viewing” to distinguish it from the closely related concept of clairvoyance. According to Targ, the term was first suggested by Ingo Swann in December 1971 during an experiment at the American Society for Psychical Research in New York City. Remote viewing experiments have historically been criticized for lack of proper controls and repeatability. There is no scientific evidence that remote viewing exists, and the topic of remote viewing is generally regarded as pseudoscience. [Back]
- The High-frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP) was initiated as an ionospheric research program jointly funded by the U.S. Air Force, the U.S. Navy, the University of Alaska Fairbanks, and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA). It was designed and built by BAE Advanced Technologies. Its original purpose was to analyze the ionosphere and investigate the potential for developing ionospheric enhancement technology for radio communications and surveillance. Since 2015 it has been operated by the University of Alaska Fairbanks. [Back]