Only the meek believe in science

One of the strange statements I hear from people in this crisis is that they believe in science. And that while for the past thirty years almost all cutting edge science has been carried out completely out of sight, anyone who does not work for a secret service cannot possibly know what the actual state of science is, and believing in it then indeed seems to be the only option, but unfortunately it is not the intelligent one.

On Darpa’s website, for example, we can read that they have long since manufactured microchips with which they can monitor the heart rate of soldiers worldwide. A chip that is not rejected by the body and is very small. The same state-owned company is also involved in the production of? The contact gel in our test sticks. Aha! But, says the psyborg at this point, that’s a conspiracy theory Mr Benders. Oh really? You can read all about it on the company’s website. If its a conspiracy theory then it certainly isn’t mine. 

Right, now the question nobody is asking. What competitive advantage is there in being able to measure someone’s heart rate? We know that ten years ago the Americans were bugging everyone and everything, even Merkel’s phone. The same people have of course changed their ways now that we haven’t heard from them for a long time. The fact that you can measure everyone’s heart rate all over the world is an enormous financial and military advantage, and cannot be weighed against…well, against what exactly? The idea that Americans are too ethical for such things?

Is there anyone who actually still believes that? In any case, it would be a greater achievement than believing in science that you are not allowed to see.

Self-replicating nanobots, nice. Give me another shot, Mr Biden. What are you saying? You believe in science? Nice! We all do, even I, although, to be perfectly honest, I have a bit of a problem with the lack of a transparent approach in this.

It can be done, but they don’t do it, because they are good people.

It is precisely the complete absence of ethical discourse that should set off all the alarm bells.

In Buddhism, the concept of the psyborg also exists – but the Buddhists mainly name the technique by which you can disable it, called Dzogchen:


I watched the main propaganda piece of 2021, the film Don’t look up, which, of course, is not about a comet and not about the climate, but about the coronapandemic. The message must be hammered home: the danger is real, even if you politicians are egotists and clowns.

The danger is real, even if your politicians are egotists and clowns.

In philosophy you call this a straw man argument. Nobody said that the danger was ‘not real’. Yes, there is an engineered cold that can be dangerous. But there are differences of opinion on the right approach and measurements. Those should have been the topic of debate. 

The same thing happens with vaccinations. Why pretend all the time the discussion is a pro vs con? The discussion should be about what’s wrong with vaccinating the weak only as a strategy. 

Another interesting thing about the film is that all the usual alcohol is replaced by Xanax. Everyone in the film uses this dangerous and ultra-addictive benzodiazepine as if it were the most normal thing in the world. If this is meant to be satirical, then of course all those smokers in films in the past were also meant to be satirical. If it is meant to be socially critical, then the same goes for those smokers in the past.

I am afraid it only makes clear who sponsored the film.  

Benzodiazepines are the products of science gone mad. Anyone who designs pharmaceutical drugs that are so addictive that the user will have a stroke if they stop taking them is downright evil. Scientists who lend their knowledge to such practices are worse than normal criminals, just as the doctor who supervises torture is worse than the man who carries it out.

With believers, however, science cannot be derailed. The truth, of course, is that such people do not follow science at all. If they did, they would say: I do not believe in science. Because anyone who knows science also knows that it has no ethics. No, certain discussions should have been held 30 years ago. Leaving them to Black Mirrors provides good entertainment, but also a society where the real discussion will never come, because it has…been derailed.

Eternal danger, Xanax and…of course. At the end of the movie the family gathers, the prayers are spoken out, God has returned to his flock and his military porn symbolized at the beginning of the film by a giant empty airplane-cock filmed from the inside has set off to other planets in a b-machina themed hijacked ending. 

Elon Musk is a prototype of a psyborg entity that believes he is an ‘autist’. He is of course not, he is a highly functional psyborg that has all the money in the world but cannot even for a moment enjoy it for he has to ‘serve us’ and by ‘us’ he means the borg collective, for whom the earth is almost sucked dry so its time to move on to other planets to prey upon. Childhood fantasies, infinite boredom. And a society that treats you…like some sort of saint, like Mr Meat Muscle I represent psychedelics guy:

‘We really had it all, hadn’t we’ Leonardo diCaprio speaks as his infamous last words at the end of the movie. Yes, the predators had it all, and they will leave for the next planet. But the animals didnt have it all, the poor people didnt have it all, no, Mr Dicaprio: your ilk ‘had it all’ while most people had to struggle to make a living. Is the danger real?

Biodiversity is real. Why focus on ‘the climate’ when the actual problem lies there? What good is a ‘better climate’ if you live in a wasteland with nothing to eat?

Oops, we wasted 40 more years fighting against windmills. What a bummer! Hey mr Musk, what if outer space is…you know…really tedious and…boring?

Mountains, giants and mushrooms – in this fairytale-like collection, magic whirls and swirls, yet another reality breaks through as well – the whole world turned into The Shining, and the pilgrimage to Szymborska’s grave, a simple stone in Krakow, fails at the last minute; a journey without check marks across sixteen national borders to his daughter, however, succeeds. In its combination of fairy-tale nature, historical background and eerily topical reality, this collection of poems is Benders’ best since he lost count.


You have no time to read this, but that is because you are no longer human. If something of the original person were still alive in you, the old mycelia of childhood, then you would learn a lot from this book, indeed, with its magical knowledge, it might become your most useful possession. A book about the human imagination, and how it managed to get into the iron grip of trans-dimensional cockroaches. Furthermore, there are also magical tips to substantially improve your life and your time acceleration, and M.H.H. Benders also makes light-hearted mincemeat of the entire Dutch literature, what more could you want!

If you don’t want to crawl around mars like a cyber insect under a scrubbed boot – which is on the agenda – then you’d do well to read this book.

The first collected work of Martinus Hendrikus Hogervorst-Benders comprises no fewer than 712 pages and weighs in at least 1.4 kilos in thin print. It is the most ambitious collection written in the last thirty years, and certainly one of the highlights of Dutch literature as a whole, in line with Snoek and van de Woestijne. Anyone with a heart for literature and who wants to read an ambitious book brimming with cast-iron poems instead of yet another typical Dutch-language ‘masterpiece’ will be delighted with the purchase of this brick.

The Microdose Bible is the worlds most comprehensive and complete oversight of mind altering substances, teacher plants and mushrooms. Dutch mycologist and philosopher M.H.H.Benders takes you on a magical journey full of wonder about what teachers nature has to offer. Includes the Psychosupersum, a guide that describes all known mental disorders and offers wisdom for their treatment. 

This book will be published end of 2022.