26 thoughts on “I Guess the Grave Was Too Shallow”

  1. Why does Willy post pictures of houses? Is it supposed to be intimidating?

    Who the hell knows whose house that is other than the person who lives there and the neighbors?

      1. See? This is why his old lady shouldn't be allowed to walk the streets. The income is most likely negligible and that leaves the Admiral unsupervised.

        Perhaps she wants to come home and find him swinging from a rafter.

      2. It's a trailer - the "rafters" are probably 1x4 softwood.

        All that would happen is he'd collapse the roof, and have to stand there until someone cut him loose.

        Fat ass.

      3. Roy -

        No, he has stage eleventy Parkinson's. He'd have to tremble there waiting for someone to cut him loose.

  2. I guess he thinks that "proving" that he knows where you live is supposed to make you want to cooperate with him?

    I said this on the previous post, but I had a brief chat with the local FBI office, who agreed that the emails Bill sent me on Saturday were indeed concerning, and told me how to file a report, which I have done.

    1. "Right" address or not, a known associate and advocate of a man convicted of using explosives to terrorize, a man with multiple court orders in multiple states restraining him, etc. making what amounts to a not-so-veiled threat... Does he REALLY want more court dates?

  3. Isn't it odd that I had the exact same surgery years before he did, yet there was nothing the least bit groundbreaking or experimental about it. Brain surgery always has risks, but by the time Bill had it, DBS was already considered fairly routine.

    The only thing noteworthy about his case I is that he had the procedure before he really needed it. The purpose was to see if it slowed the progress toward the day when his actual symptoms made the surgery appropriate. Judging by his lack of symptoms other than gait disturbance, I don't think his condition has reached that point yet.

    Think of it like doing bypass surgery on a patient whose coronary arteries are still unobstructed. It nay be a novel use of the procedure for research purposes, and certainly volunteering for it is admirable, but it doesn't make it "groundbreaking" or having it "heroic". It's still a common and relatively safe operation.

    (Unlike mailing horse poop, which risks dire repercussions, like spraining your lulz muscles!)

  4. Billy-Bloat, perhaps it was groundbreaking in that a doctor had a brilliant idea that perhaps performing the surgery earlier in the progression of the disease would result in better outcomes. Woot. Go him/her.

    Meanwhile, your "heroic" action consisted of getting a procedure you'd almost certainly need in the future, IS NOT IN ANY WAY EXPERIMENTAL or HIGHLY RISKY, and which offered the hope of better outcome with little if any additional risk.

    I'd give you a hint, you vomitous oaf: "Volunteering" for something you know you'll have to undergo eventually, and offers you benefits that overwhelmingly outweigh the risks DOES NOT MAKE YOU A HERO.

    Posturing as if your personal decision to take advantage of an opportunity to participate in research is somehow noble and selfless SHOWS YOU AS A POMPOUS, SELF-AGGRANDIZING HYPOCRITE.

    But we knew that. It's been discussed before.

    What are you? Fucked in the head? Don't bother answering, those were rhetorical questions. We know the answers.

    BTW... Did you get that surgery, that you knew you'd eventually at least be making a co-pay on, FOR FREE?

    So much for Selfless Schmalfeldt, The Noble.

  5. I take it Bill was responding to a comment of mine. Let me separate fact from fantasy for you, Bill:

    I was ridiculing the things you boast about. You were the SUBJECT of the surgery - it doesn't matter if it was ground-breaking or a wart removal. All you did was lie there like a turkey being carved up for Sunday dinner. You demonstrated no surgical skill, no medical knowledge, no special training. The only thing that might have been remarkable about your participation in it is that it took so little anesthesia to render that miniscule brain of yours unconscious.

    1. Supposedly turkeys are so stupid that they'll look up in the rain and drown.

      And Bill Schmalfeldt displays less common sense than a turkey.

  6. William Schmalfeldt, aka Cabin Boy, aka too numerous to mention.




    "You are blocked from following @ParkinsonPundit and viewing @ParkinsonPundit's Tweets"

    I've told that bitch repeatedly, when he ignored my comments or attempted to dismiss them as spam that if he didn't want me contacting him directly, to say so.

    I guess he just can't comprehend that someone would quit contacting him without technical or legal enforcement... because he sure as fuck won't. Or is it just that when given the opportunity to do the right thing, versus being a cunt... he chooses cunt every time.

    Well, I shall interpret his Twitter block as a request that I no longer contact him directly.

    If he reads my words in the future, it's because he went looking. And he'll respond, via twitter, because he's a vile hypocrite.

  7. Not only is Bill Schmalfeldt, in my not-so-humble opinion, a self-aggrandizing psychopathic cunt, but he's so gullible he believes the PR craptrap. Knowledge of the medical procedures and the progression of Parkinson's trump smarmy quotes from people who depend upon a fresh supply of guinea pigs for their livelihood.

    Not to mention, we've all gained plenty of insight into Bill Schmalfeldt's character. "Truly a hero" isn't a phrase that could EVER apply to him. EVER.

    And is Bill really going to start complaining about taking cheap shots? REALLY?

  8. Bill Schmalfeldt doesn't seem to comprehend WE KNOW HIM.

    We've read his writing. We've heard his voice. We've heard his many anecdotes and boasts, and examined them closely.

    So, when we form and express opinions on Bill Schmalfeldt's character, it's not like we're just taking cheap shots at some guy whose politics we disagree with.

    Bill Schmalfeldt writes revolting things. Bill Schmalfeldt says revolting things. Bill Schmalfeldt does revolting things.

    It's not debatable. He is damned by his own words, his own speech, his own actions.

    If not another word was written or spoken about Bill Schmalfeldt EVER, I'd wager two hundred years from now some curious scholar could come across a link to the name Bill Schmalfeldt in the old archives of the Internet.... do a bit of research... and conclude that yes, indeed, Bill Schmalfeldt was a worthless cunt.

  9. It's really sad that the only worthwhile thing Bill has ever done has to be inflated to something it wasn't. That's how empty his life has been.

    No Bill, it wasn't "ground breaking".

  10. In which another participant admits to something Bill doesn't have the guts to, the people who had the surgery were the lucky ones:

    "Duane Cook, a lawyer from Georgetown, Ky., said the participants receiving standard of care like Frazer made the biggest sacrifice.

    “I was interested in anything that would slow the progression,” he said. “I knew there was a risk in surgery, but that paled in comparison to the risk of early dementia. It would have been hard not to have the surgery. Those people are the real heroes.”"


  11. And anybody who has ever been involved in an kind of medical study will recognize the standard boilerplate "thank you" that is given to the participants (and well worth it too, without these people, many drugs, therapies and other treatment modalities would never get developed. But participation doesn't imbue a participant with any moral superiority, which is something Bill has yet to understand):

    "“This is how new therapies come about — partnerships between universities, industry and patient volunteers,” Charles said. “The patients in this study deserve all the credit. They are truly heroes because they stepped up to accept potentially devastating consequences in hopes of helping others with Parkinson’s disease in the future.”"

    It's a shame Bill tries to steal the credit from the doctors and nurses who endeavored to give him extended quality of life.

    1. Well, paraphrasing what Bill Schmalfeldt said himself... it's the one thing in his life he feels he can point to as being heroic.

      Too bad for him that his single point of heroism turns out to be not so heroic after all.

      Though he'll never admit it, the Monkey Dance that ensues when his dubious heroism is debunked demonstrates even he knows it to be so.

      Sucks to be Bill Schmalfeldt. I'd be more sympathetic to his misery if he'd not worked so hard for it, or so richly deserved it.


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