Tuesday 7 November 2023


COVID = Certificate Of Vaccination ID 

There are always multiple psyops going on, and I'm guessing the next really big push will be the man made "climate change" scam.

But the "covid" hoax will continue, and now that the mass injections phase is mainly done, we are up to the new phase of pushing the idea that everyone who has had the death jabs is about to die.

Much as I hate death jabs of any sort (aka "vaccinations"), this is a new mind game - if they actually gave a toss they would tell the poor gullible normies how to detox from the toxic injections, but they mostly don't mention that aspect, and by telling all the injected sheeple their days are over, they can attempt to kill them off quicker with a big dose of placebo effect. 

While it's true that the toxic jabs are extremely dangerous, blogs like this one are mainly aiming to get the fear ramping up:https://thecovidblog.com/ rather than to actually help or educate people at this late stage of the game.

None of them were saying peep in 2020 or 2021 when it really mattered, in fact many of these same commentators were going on about how dangerous "covid" was back then, but now that over 80% of the sheeple are jabbed to the gills, and that part of the psyop is over and done, they have suddenly found the courage to tell the injected that the jabs are going to kill them off rapidly!

Here in New Zealand Liz Gunn is going hard out on this! - she is right up there with Jabcinda for being fake and deceptive. In fact, if anything she is even better at it because she is a far better actress and doesn't have to keep stopping to wipe the coke off her nose.



Monday 6 November 2023


Just a few years ago NFTs were going to be the new Bitcoin and were being heralded as an amazing investment opportunity.

But they are not doing so well in 2023. In fact people seem to be saying the bloody things are now worthless and all the gullible numpties who bought them got stiffed

According to a new report by dappGambl that reviewed data from NFT Scan and CoinMarketCap, 69,795 out of 73,257 NFT collections have a market cap of 0 Ether, leaving 95% of those holding NFT collections – or 23 million people – with worthless investment.

NFTs, or non-fungible tokens, are a form of crypto asset that is used to certify ownership and authenticity of a digital file including an image, video or text.

The report comes nearly two years after the craze for NFTs swept up celebrities and artists alike, with many rushing to purchase NFT collections of the Bored Ape Yacht Club and Matrix avatars.

In March 2021, the crypto entrepreneur Sina Estavi made headlines when he paid $2.9m for an NFT of the first tweet from the former Twitter boss Jack Dorsey. Meanwhile, in December 2021, the former first lady launched an NFT collection named Melania’s Vision which included a limited edition digital artwork of her eyes.


Not that NFT's were ever going to have any real purpose or long term value:


These are the ten most expensive NFT's of all time:

10. Stay Free – $5.27 Million

Stay Free is the tenth most expensive NFT ever sold.

The Stay Free NFT came into existence when NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden, entered the NFT bandwagon in April 2021. The Stay Free NFT covers the entirety of the 2015 Second Circuit Court of Appeals decision in ACLU v. Clapper, which ruled that the National Security Agency’s surveillance activities violated the laws.

“Emerging applications of cryptography can play an important role in supporting our rights,” Snowden had mentioned during the announcement of his own NFT. He further went on to add that the funds from the auction will allow the Foundation to develop privacy-protecting encryption, ensuring press freedom.

It was bought by PleasrDAO, a decentralized autonomous organization.

Stay Free portrays Snowden against the text of the hearing with his signature on the bottom right, which is a one-of-its-kind artwork. Snowden went on to sell the artwork for $5.27 million and donated the proceeds to the Freedom of the Press Foundation, which is a non-profit that advocates for free speech and press freedom around the world. It is produced using open-source software.

9. Save Thousands of Lives – $5.23 Million

Save Thousands of Lives is an NFT artwork launched by a non-profit called Noora Health that was sold on May 8.2021.

This artwork was sold to programmer Paul Graham at a charity auction. This artwork aims to help fund Noora Health’s efforts with new mothers in South Asia by teaching them how to take care of their babies once they get home from hospitals.

Noora Health has been working with more than 165 hospitals in the region and works with the families of the new mothers, by educating them on how to keep the mother and the baby healthy and safe.

This artwork was sold for $5.1 million or 1,337 ETH, saving lives at a cost of $1,235 for every life saved.

8. World Wide Web Source Code – $5.4 Million

Sir Tim Berners Lee, the founder of the World Wide Web decided to explore the NFT ecosystem when he decided to sell an NFT that consisted of the original source code for the web. It’s an artistic representation of the web source code, bundled together as an NFT.

The artwork which was titled “This Changes Everything” went on sale at Sotheby’s with critics complaining about the same. Many said that this went against the web’s decentralized nature.

However, the sale went on ahead and garnered $5.4 million. Interestingly, days after the artwork was sold, someone pointed out a coding error in the artwork sold.

7. CryptoPunk #5217 – $5.59 Million

The CryptoPunk #5217 is one of the 24 ape punks wearing a knitted hat and a gold chain. Features on the #5217, our second CryptoPunk on the list, are considered to be quite rare and unique by the Punk enthusiasts as well.

The CryptoPunk #5217 is currently owned by the address 0xe30161 and isn’t up for sale.

6. Ocean Front – $6 Million

The Ocean Front is an artwork by graphic designer NFT artist Mike Winkelmann, popularly known as Beeple.

Ocean Front tries to create awareness around climate change and showcases a tree sitting atop cargo containers in the middle of the ocean. What makes Ocean Front one of the most popular NFTs is the way it highlights a real-world social problem.

Justin Sun, Founder and CEO of the Tron Foundation won the winning bid for the artwork at around $6 million. The proceeds from the Ocean Front sale are going to benefit the Open Earth Foundation, a nonprofit organization working to avoid the existential risk of climate change.

The Open Earth Foundation is working on “raising assets to foster an imaginative open advanced framework for further developed administration of planet Earth helping track straightforwardly the worldwide advancement on the Paris Agreement to keep away from the existential danger of environmental change.”

The artwork was sold on Nifty Gateway.

5. Crossroad – $6.66 Million

Another one from the drawing board of Beeple is Crossroads. Back when it was sold in February 2021, it remained the most expensive piece of digital art ever sold for a brief amount of time.

Crossroad is an artwork focused on the US elections, and supposedly showcases a defeated Donald trump lying in the background after the 2020 results. However, it was supposed to showcase him wearing a crown, had he won.

The NFT was sold for $6.66 million by Nifty Gateway, which brokered the deal between the original owner of the artwork and an anonymous buyer. It was sold at 10x of its original price within four months of its initial purchase.

 4. CryptoPunk #3100 – $7.51 Million

Yet another CryptoPunk on the list is CryptoPunk #3100, which was sold for $7.51 million. The #3100 is one of the rarest CryptoPunks, known as the alien punks, and sports a headband. It was sold for 4,200 ETH or $7.51 million in March 2021.

Out of the 10,000 Cryptopunks out there, there are 9 alien aliens, that make them enviable amongst the NFT enthusiasts.

3. CryptoPunk #7804 – $7.56 Million

At $7.56 million, CryptoPunk #7804 is one of the 9 aliens, similar to the one mentioned above. The person behind the sale of this NFT was Dylan Field, the CEO of design software Figma.

Sold in March 2021, the #7804 sports three accessories- a forward cap, shades, and a pipe. The pipe adds to the rarity of this NFT.

2. CryptoPunk #7523 – $11.8 Million

This appalling picture of a CryptoPunk in a face nappy sold for $11.8 million proving that NFT market is utterly retarded...

"It sports a face mask that provides it a sense of relevance during COVID-19. Moreover, it comes from the group of 9 Alien CryptoPunks. The face mask adds to the uniqueness, making it the only Alien Punk with a mask"

Great that makes it extra cool!

1. Everydays: The First 5000 Days – $69.3 Million

The winner of the most expensive NFTs ever sold is Everydays: The First 5000 Days by Mike Winkelmann which was sold at Christie’s.

Everydays is an artwork that represents a collage of 5,000 of Beeple’s earlier artworks he made every day in the last 5,000 days. Mike Winkelmann stated that he was inspired by British artist Tom Judd and began with the Everydays project on 1t May 2007.  The artwork consists of images ordered chronologically with some of the images actually being hand-drawn. It was purchased by Vignesh “MetaKovan Sundaresan.

The second-highest bidder for Everydays was Justin Sun, the founder of Tron, who was snipped at $60.2 million by Sundaresan.

This post is mostly copied from


This post also appears on www.frot.co.nz

Sunday 5 November 2023


Every year on November the 5th, we used to have a huge public celebration of blowing up politicians with lots of bombs. It was called Guy Fawkes.

Rather than hiring hundreds of crisis actors to lie about in the streets pretending to be dead, we just used to buy a few hundred thousand dollars worth of Chinese fire works and let them off over the harbour.

And instead of freaking out for months about “terrorists” and “lone shooters” we would just go “awesome, that looked cool”

Unfortunately the NZ communist puppet government who were illegally "governing" - AKA bankrupting - NZ for the past six years replaced Guy Fawkes with a libtard PC event with some unpronounceable name that nobody gives a toss about. 

For some reason they didn't like a celebration of blowing up politicians...

Back when there used to be a Guy Fawkes display over the harbour, I decided that some of my pictures of the fireworks could be a bit more abstract, so here are some unrealistic edited photos of the fireworks from one of the last ever Guy Fawkes fireworks displays over Wellington Harbour.

But this was six years ago, way back in 2017. Afterwards, we got on a nice empty bus to come home, and five minutes later it was sort of full. Imaginary terrorism for fun is so much more entertaining than imaginary terrorism for profit and control, and people really got into the spirit of it. If only we had really blown them up in 2017 maybe the past six years would have been different!

This post originally appeared on www.frot.co.nz

Saturday 4 November 2023


Five years ago I seemed to know all sorts of things that I'm not so certain of now. While I did make quite a few accurate predictions back then, I probably wouldn't have anticipated I'd end up saying that.

And watching some podcasts lately I've come to the conclusion that the longer they drag on for, the less worthwhile stuff is actually said. They used to typically be about 15 to 45 minutes long and that was plenty long enough. But now, many of them are going on for hours. If someone can't say their piece in under an hour they are wasting everyone's time.

Like a bunch of fat whales queuing up at McDonald's for a big feed of shit, most of what we are getting served online is not doing us any good. It's time for a better diet!


Here is a really good 26 minute podcast/audio where Amazing Polly totally nails it:


 I just watched this and it was great to see someone online expressing this - what she says here is the point I'm up to myself, and I get the feeling she is for real in this one, because I recognize the tone of her voice!

Although personally I don't trust Jim Carrey an inch, and I think "The Truman Show" was the illuminati doing one of their reveals (she doesn't mention that part).

Another one of my wild speculations is that Jim Carrey is currently playing a CGI version of Joe Biden

Friday 3 November 2023


 "The Rock" AKA. Dwayne Johnson, is a 6-foot-5 ex wrestler who has also acted in some B-grade American action movies like "The Fast and the Furious" so he is quite famous in some circles.

I did say I was going to stop going on about trannies, but I just saw a photo of "The Rock" with his "wife"and it was all just too much!

 And his "daughter" looks damn suspect too!

Really, there are trannies all over the place, but the fact that they are making it so obvious now indicates that THEY WANT US TO SEE THEM - at this stage I'm still unclear how this psyop works, but I'm not going to focus on them obsessively, honestly! :)



Thursday 2 November 2023


Blogging is a fun hobby, but having watched it's gradual decline from a creative peak around 2010, down to the dregs it's in now, I have to say that the state of blogging in 2023 is at an all time low.

Last week I went through a bunch of my old blog bookmarks trying to find any current active blogs that I could include in a Blogroll here on this blog. Most of them were either totally inactive with the most recent post being from over five years ago, or the URL was not working at all, with an expired domain name or some other washed up shit going on.
OK, I'm living in the past I thought, it's time to find some new more up to date blogs, so I started having a dig around. And what did I find? Well it seems that like movies, music, books, magazines, and art, BLOGS IN 2023 ARE MOSTLY UTTER SHIT...

It's a good job I've turned over a new leaf for November and am staying focused on the positive :)
The standard of writing and thinking is so low on most blogs these days that I'm seriously wondering if they are being done by AI like most of the comments on YouTube. So along with giving up caring if I have any audience, I think that in order to enjoy having a blog in this era of living in a creative black hole, I'll also have to give up caring if I can assemble a decent Blogroll. I've put the few current active blogs that I found on it, but it's certainly not the most exciting blogroll I've ever seen. In fact I've renamed it the BOGROLL.


Wednesday 1 November 2023


 To celebrate my 25th anniversary of having a BLOG (and I don't even remember calling them "BLOGS" back in 1998, I think we just called them "WEBSITES"), I have had a month off all online posting, avoiding all social media use as well. 

 My WordPress blog www.frot.co.nz has dropped off from a peak of 21.4 million hits in 2018, to only 579k hits four years later in 2022 (a 97% drop), and now my four month old second Blogger blog www.sift.co.nz has also somehow already dropped down from around 200 hits a day in September this year, to an unbelievably low 10 hits a day only a few weeks later at the start of October (and one of those regular hits each day was me!).
Page Hits on www.frot.co.nz in 2018:
 Page Hits on www.frot.co.nz in 2022:



Shadow banning is a bit of a harsh spanking, but I've come to see the entire internet as a giant sea of controlled AI traffic, and I'm far from confident there is much I can do to work around this level of deep censorship. Basically, if anything is popular, that's probably because "THEY" want us to see it. Maybe, that is how it's always been, in one form or another, for hundreds of years.

So a question I've been pondering over the past month is: "Is it worthwhile to keep posting content online if barely anyone ever sees it?" And there are two answers to that question, depending on how I look at. If I care whether it is seen by anyone, then probably not, but if it is mainly just for my own entertainment, then probably yes.

To just throw content out there, without a care in the world, would be quite fun really. And like casting a message in a bottle out into the ocean, who knows where it might end up. The important thing is that I need to have no attachment to the outcome. My days of trying to "grow" any sort of audience are clearly over.


The Blogger platform is fairly well designed. Ignoring the censorship aspects and looking only at how convenient it is for knocking out quick blog posts, it's great in fact. I used to use it way back 20 years ago and it's still my favourite blogging front end. The fact that it hasn't changed for so long is a big part of that convenience. 

Although I hate Google and regard them as the enemy, if I use their Blogger platform (but also do a monthly backup copy of everything I post there, re-posted on my Wordpress.org blog which is hosted on my own server space), I guess I can have the convenience of a really easy to use daily blogging platform, combined with some level of censorship resistance.

Essentially, my use of the entire internet follows that same pattern. I realise the internet is owned and run by the deep state, but I still find some of it useful, and choose to keep using it. 

So I have decided to continue posting some  stuff online mainly for my own entertainment, and to that end, the Blogger platform is really handy, even if virtually nobody ever sees my shadowy little www.sift.co.nz  or www.frot.co.nz blogs. That's too bad, but these days posting online is more like writing a personal diary entry than an onstage performance...

From now on I'll be marching to a different drum. Lately I've been coming round to thinking differently about quite a few things.

The alt media is just as fake as the mainstream media because "they" (the globalist/zionist/freemason/illuminati/satanist/bankers) play both sides.

The flows of traffic on the internet are mainly AI, so the hits are mostly imaginary, and popularity is just another illusion that is being used as a mind programming tactic.

All the commentators who appear to be popular are working for the globalist agenda, either promoting the narrative or resisting the narrative, but either way the content is always focusing on the narrative.

I no longer really care what other people think, I mainly care what is going on in my own mind. So if I post anything online, the primary audience is myself. And I'm no longer going to give a toss about hits, or the absence of them, they were probably mostly imaginary anyway, and I'm blogging for an audience of one (me).

My days of doing long blog posts are mostly over, now I feel more inclined to just do short posts with a few pictures. They will probably have more in common with shopping lists than novels.


My new system for blogging is nothing flash, but what I plan to do, when so inclined, is make some quick notes on JOPLIN, then copy them to BLOGGER, adding some pictures to make them into a blog post, and once a month copy the whole lot over to WORDPRESS into one big monthly post.

As an experiment I tried doing one post every day (most of them short) for four months, and then I tried having a break and going for an entire month with only one post. I've come to the conclusion that it does indeed suit me best to do a maximum of one post a day, and a minimum of one post a month. So I'll do something in between those two extremes.
If what I'm posting is more like a bunch of notes than a blog, and the only person reading any of them is myself, why impose strict rules?


So why on earth do I use it on www.sift.co.nz so much? Just about every post on Sift is tagged quickie, but realistically, nobody is going to be searching for a quickie.

There is a method to my madness. Each month I plan to post a compilation post on www.frot.co.nz, where all my quickie posts are compiled into one monthly full length post. When I hit the "quickie" tag I see a feed with all my short posts, and can more easily copy them to Frot. 

So the "quickie" tag is essentially just a way to leave out all my longer posts and any posts that are really just links to my longer Frot posts, because they are the only ones that don't have the quickie tag. Everything else does.

Like everything on this blog it is aimed to enhance my personal convenience, and it's quite handy really.


Like everyone who has been online since the dawn of time, (the nineties), I have left a trail if old content. Sometimes I think of it as my life's work. But it's time to move on, and the first thing I have to admit is that whatever audience I ever had is mostly long gone.

There are more than 800 old posts on my www.frot.co.nz blog, but I'm not generally reading them myself, and I don't really think anyone else is. Most of the hits on that blog are people (or bots) looking at a few galleries of trannies. Trannies can be a bit of a laugh sometimes, but in all honesty, going on about trannies is probably not my best work.

 And going on about the covidhoax, or 911, or any other fucked up shit, wasn't much better really. My head has been full of all that crap for far too long, I'm long overdue for a clear out.

As part of my clear out, I've decided to go short and sharp. No more writing long blog posts, no more dicking around on social media or blockchains, and no more watching podcasts, I'm over all of it. If it can't be said in a few lines then we are just endlessly blathering on, and all that long winded verbosity could bore the legs off a donkey.

 To all the people who are just now realizing that he entire narrative is fake, you are starting out on an interesting ride. But I've been on it for 25 years, and it's time for me to start a new ride. It may not be easy to do overnight, but I'm going to have a crack at making a big change this month. October was the prepping and in November I will be flipping a big mental switch!