Mother Programming – Svali Blog Post 2019

Mother Programming

Because occultic and mind control groups manipulate attachment needs, they will allow the infant to bond to a mother figure. This mother figure is nurturing, caring, and may be the only “real mother” love the infant and child has experienced. The goal is to create an association in the young child’s mind between love for a mother, and loyalty to the group (e.g. “loving the mother means loving the group”, etc.)

This aspect of programming is well known among governmental agencies as well. For instance, Russia’s Spetz will have the infants bond to “Mother Russia”; France will have the infant bond to “Liberte”; and the CIA will allow the infant to bond with Liberty as a maternal figure, and the current president as a father figure. These bonds will be in addition to the bonding to their primary trainer or handler (often known as “Daddy” or “papa” or a variation).

The Jesuits have their own version. The infants raised within their order are bonded to “Mother Rome” (Materna Roma). She is often portrayed on highly confidential seals(not seen publicly) seated on a throne, with two wolves at her feet (representing Romulus and Remus, the founders of Rome). This maternal figure holds the infant, nurses it, rocks and soothes the infant, and is invariably loving and kind during early childhood. This is the only real mother figure the infant is allowed to bond to, and in fact, numerous setups are done when a female caretaker allows the infant to bond, and then breaks the bond by eventually abusing the infant. The mothers in the families the child will be hosted with will also reject the child, and not allow bonding. “Mother Rome” becomes the only mother figure in the child’s life he or she really trusts.

This mother allows the child to talk about their hopes, concerns, and fears, and does not attempt to overtly control or program the child, as the trainers do in other settings. Instead, she will listen sympathetically, acknowledge that what the child has experienced is difficult, and tells the child how proud she is that he or she is a “son of Rome” who will help to make the world a better place. The child is told that they are one of a long line of descendants from the original founders of Rome, and will be used to bring in the “Pax Romana” or “Roman Peace” when the New World Order is ushered in.

All children want and need the love of a mother, and the groups that use mind control, including the Jesuits, understand this, and will manipulate it to ensure the loyalty and even love of their agents. The only true bond is to the “mother” and to see her, the child must return to “home” (the cult training facility). When the individual tries to leave the group they were raised within, one of the conflicts they will often experience is the fear of losing their “mother’s” love.

The mother figure, who is a cult member acting the role, may show great distress, or cry tears of sorrow, if the child ever questions obeying the group leaders. She will act emotionally wounded, and try to help the child understand the need for the tasks and abuse the child is undergoing. In setups during early childhood, the “mother” shows the child the results of a world without her influence (chaos, barbarianism, etc.), and the wisdom of listening to her (peace, order, prosperity and joy ensue).

Time with the mother figure is one of the biggest rewards for an individual who has undergone this type of attachment manipulation. It can be distressing when the individual breaking free from mind control begins to realize that they were tricked by another cult member playing a role for programming purposes; and to sort through the feelings of love and attachment (which were real feelings), from the manipulation and control, and the messages that go against what the survivor wants (freedom from coercion and manipulation).

The survivor may greatly fear the loss of this “mother love”, since the attachment is deep and begun very early in life. It can help to understand that healing does not mean negating what was good (the experience of being loved and nurtured), which can be retained while looking at the whole picture, and realizing that the survivor no longer needs to agree with the group’s agenda or to obey its directives.


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