North San Juan, CA — North San Juan resident, part-time chemtrail researcher and amateur ionizing radiation hobbyist Skyy Wolford announced to a somewhat disinterested crowd out in front of the Sierra Super Stop that Sedona, Arizona is an elaborate hoax and does not exist. Mr. Wolford, who was recently in the news following his landmark Wi-Fi disability settlement, has been studying what he calls “the Sedona anomaly” for the past 3 years.
“There’s this thing I learned on the Internet called the Bielefeld effect,” said a mood-elevated Mr. Wolford in a Gish Gallop telephone interview. “It’s where there’s this illusion that some place actually exists. People talk about it. They even claim to know people there. But it’s all fake. They’re either part of the conspiracy to keep the hoax alive, or they’re delusional. What’s even more interesting, is that this effect has become more pronounced after Hillary Clinton made a so-called ‘campaign stop’ in the fictitious spiritual town. Really interesting. Think about how far this conspiracy goes up the chain of command.”
The Bielefeld effect, also known as the Bielefeld conspiracy, spread in 1994 on the German Usenet, which claimed that the city of Bielefeld does not actually exist, but is an illusion propagated by various Illuminati forces. Originally an internet phenomenon, the effect has since spread to other hoax cities like Sedona, Arizona. To this day German Chancellor Angela Merkel, refers to Bielefeld in her speeches, even though the city doesn’t actually exist.
Sedona is supposedly located just north of Phoenix and has been called Arizona’s, and Earth’s for that matter, “spiritual vortex of the world” since the conspiracy was started over 117 years ago by landowners from around what is now known as Scottsdale. This is despite spiritualist Edgar Cayce’s proclamation that Nevada City, CA is indeed Earth’s primary vortex. However, after three attempts to contact the local government by Gish Gallop with no success, Mr. Wolford’s observations seem less batshit crazy.
“Look,” continued Mr. Wolford,”It’s really simple to prove that Sedona doesn’t exist. All you have to do is answer these three questions. Number one. Do you know anyone from Sedona? Two. Have you ever been to Sedona, Arizona? And lastly, number three. Do you know anybody who has ever been to Sedona? And don’t say Hillary Clinton.”
Gish Gallop reached out to the local community and asked them Mr. Wolford’s three questions.