The Daily Advertiser letters to the editor, September 19, 2016

BE PREPARED: SES Murrumbidgee region deputy controller Jon Gregory speaks to North Wagga residents on Friday. This week is Emergency Preparedness Week.

BE PREPARED: SES Murrumbidgee region deputy controller Jon Gregory speaks to North Wagga residents on Friday. This week is Emergency Preparedness Week.

Another conspiracy nut

In Mark O'Brien's letter on September 16, he asks me to be more enlightened on the subject of Israel.

I'm not sure how much more enlightened I need to be.

He says I need to look up Khazarian oligarchs, which I did, but all the websites were about conspiracy theories.

I don't waste my time reading such rubbish.

Mark, How about you do some reading, try looking up Judea or Samaria.

You won't have to go to you conspiracy theories websites either. There is also a very good book that has a lot of history about the Jewish people in it and I don't think you would have read this one, it's called the Bible.

Mark, I have no interest in a response from you as I do not argue with conspiracy theorists. You, like Ray, have shown their hand and come up short on knowledge.

Andrew Butts


Be prepared for disaster

A staggering one in three of people reading this letter will face at least one natural disaster in their lifetime.

And after the disaster hits, sadly there’s one thing most will also experience.

Regret about not being better prepared.

In Emergency Preparedness Week, Red Cross is calling on all Australians to take action before it’s too late.

We want all Australians to be prepared for an emergency, whether it’s as large as a bushfire, cyclone or flood, or as personal as a family crisis .

Too many conversations after an emergency begin with “I wish I had…”.

People wish they’d taken the kids’ baby photographs; kept their passports safe; upped their insurance; looked in on their neighbours.

For decades, we’ve seen first-hand the trauma, stress, and hardship that disasters bring; things many of us just aren’t prepared for like anxiety, grief and loss, relationship problems, and financial hardship that can go on for many years.

You can’t get back what you’ve lost after an emergency. But you can plan to protect what matters most.

And that’s different for everyone.

Our free guide can spare people much of the avoidable grief and trauma because we know that the better you are prepared, the better you will cope

Download your RediPlan at and get prepared.

Jody Broun

Australian Red Cross NSW director

Prostate cancer explained

A regression hypnotherapist, Doloras Cannon and also an author, global lecturer and now on YouTube videos has revealed in one of her books a male wished to be regressed to ascertain why he had developed prostate cancer.

He was regressed by Doloras and he revealed it was because he had previously “forced” himself upon a female.

In marriage in the past this scenario been previously expressed by many husbands as “conjugal rights.”

Luckily today for females in society it can be expressed as “rape in marriage.”

How many wives have been forced to feign a headache due to not wishing to partake in sexual intercourse?

The question needs to be asked: Is the incidence of prostate cancer higher in the Wagga Wagga region due to men forcing themselves upon females.

If so, do many men need to “man up” and get out of denial, own up and admit their transgressions and forgive themselves as part of their healing process?

Self confession is good for the soul and leads to one of the most profound healing processes.

Albert Einstein said “Testosterone is one of the worst drugs damaging today’s society.”

B Nixon


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