In Wetumpka, AL.

The Wayback Machine will show this site is a 14 year investigation of Subliminal Distraction.

If you wish to help in this project, send the Home page URL to your email list and encourage everyone to do the same.

Preventing Subliminal Distraction episodes, mistaken for mental illness, is simple and free.


Copyright 2003 Edit October 25, 2014

Copyright    Contact page    Demonstration of subliminal sight

If  you  reached this page from a search engine enter the site here,

or see other cases on the Disappearance and College Suicides pages.


Aeryn M. J. Gillern



Aeryn Gillern, an employee of the United Nations Industrial Development Organization, vanished on Monday, October 29, 2007.

He was Mr. Gay Austria in 2006.

Very little is available on the disappearance but one blog says he was found in a canal.

That would mean an autopsy was performed and any drugs or alcohol would be featured in on-line stories.   There is nothing.

Another account says someone saw him jump into the Danube River, and later saw a body floating. But police and rescue divers did not find a body.

He left his passport, cell phone, clothing, and a medical report showing he was HIV negative in the sauna dressing room.

Aeryn's mother believes a previous encounter with police shaped their response to his disappearance. He had assisted capturing a purse snatcher but was involved in an altercation with police in that incident. (Edge, Boston article.)


It is not clear what his situation is.   If the reports of a body were mistaken he could be alive.    Although the manic episode from Subliminal Distraction spontaneously remits when exposure is stopped, the memories are permanent.   They are experienced as reality in the victim's mind, just as if they had actually happened.

In the case of Mary Shotwell Little who vanished in Atlanta, 1965, there was evidence that she planned and executed her disappearance based on a Subliminal Distraction episode  Two women had the same experience and similar delusions after using the same desk at a downtown Atlanta bank, She would have lived out her life believing she had escaped prosecution for a problem at the bank. Little  


See Connie Tucker's hospital record and office picture for examples of her delusions. Connie Tucker