Human Farming and Sheeple-dogs

Struck with fear, confusion, and an innate instinctive heard mentally, the lowly sheep are easily rounded up and moved about by the farmer and his dogs.  Following orders from their lord and master, the dogs blindly follow commands and are completely subservient to the farmer’s position in the game.  Human farming is no different, and the farmers aka the ‘elite’, are well aware of the power of fear upon the behaviour of their livestock – us.  It is an unfortunate, but fundamental truth that human kind has an innate instinct to heard/form groups and this fact is utilised callously and strategically by the powers-that-shouldn’t-be.

From an early age we are encouraged to ‘pick a team’ and asked, “who’s side are you on?” by everyone and anyone we meet throughout our daily lives.  This feature of grouping and tribalism in humanity’s being is unlikely to go away any time soon, and therefore it is very important we do not allow ourselves to be placed into fear – and then into pre-selected groups – by the current malevolent crop of ‘elite’ people.

Imagine if the farmer’s sheep learnt to ignore the fear-dogs?

Would the farmer, on his own, be able to round up the sheep?  Would he be able to even catch one solitary sheep without his sheep-dogs?

Do the sheep even realise that it is the farmer giving orders to the fear-dogs?

In the context of our predicament, it isn’t too far a stretch to suggest the anglo-american elite have a variety of fear-dogs in action attempting to round up the sheeple, sorry people, into new collectives.  The modern day sheeple-dog will therefore come in many guises and with numerous ways to induce fear into the unaware and sleepwalking population.

Can you think of any sheeple-dogs?  Place your suggestions below.

Think on………………………….


11 comments to Human Farming and Sheeple-dogs

  • I am proud to have been and still be a Sheepdog. What you are talking about are the wolves and their masters. Lets make that distinction. There are still, I would say over fifty percent of current police and military, who pride themselves on being Sheepdogs. I would encourage you and your readers to read the classic essay titled; On Sheep, Wolves and Sheepdogs by Col Dave Grossman which you can find here……..

    “Honor never grows old, and honor rejoices the heart of age. It does so because honor is, finally, about defending those noble and worthy things that deserve defending, even if it comes at a high cost. In our time, that may mean social disapproval, public scorn, hardship, persecution, or as always, even death itself.
    The question remains: What is worth defending? What is worth dying for? What is worth living for?”

    – William J. Bennett
    In a lecture to the United States Naval Academy
    November 24, 1997

    • Gareth

      Hey, you’re not a sheepdog :-)

      Since when was the role of a sheepdog to protect the sheep? All I’ve ever seen them utilised for is rounding up the heard.

      Wolves have no masters……anyone that’s tried to capture and train them quickly realise that to be true.



    I agree with you, the most you can hope for with wolves is getting them
    to pretend they are civil. You could never trust them with your herd.
    Even still sheepdogs are just one step removed from wolves
    thats why the sheep give us such a hard time. To them there is
    no distinction between wolves and herd dogs.

    • Gareth

      Those that protect those weaker then themselves are more like silver backs then k-9’s of any breed, Dave. The military, police etc that you regard as protectors are silver-backs :-)

  • sofa

    The challenge for sheepdogs, is following orders from evil farmers.
    70 years ago, tradition bound german sheepdogs were “just following orders”.

    If the sheepdogs do not question the evil farmer, then who stops the evil?
    Are there other farmers who can step in and stop evil?
    Will the sheeple become aware enough to stop the farmer?

    Or is the situation- That once evil gains control of the farm- that the sheepdogs willingly do his bidding and the sheeple are f**ked.

    At that point, to save the sheeple…Must the farmers and all the sheepdogs be destroyed, to start over?

    Just wondering.

    • Good response and it’s important to question.

      I personally think it’s better for the sheeple to ignore the farmer – who’s useless and ineffective on his/her lonesome – and also ignore/defend against the sheeple-dogs. The farmer can only feed/pay the sheeple-dogs when the sheeple are co-operating :-)

    • Silver Eagle

      Read Animal Farm and get all the answers to your question

  • sofa

    I’ll cite WW2 Japan and Germany as ‘farms’ that needed to be destroyed.
    Farmers and loyal honor-bound sheepdogs had to go.

    Both cultures had strong traditions of respected sheepdogs. Yet, the leaders had them do horrible brutality upon civilian

    populations, following orders given by ruthless unchecked bureaucracies.

    Honorable men and societies raised on generational traditions, undone by farmers who took advantage of their traditions, to do evil.

    At what point are the sheepdogs culpable for doing the bidding of evil masters?
    Answer: Always.

    • Psychopaths always get promoted and thrive in hierarchical systems such as traditional Japanese and German culture. Both countries still score the highest on conformity out of all the developed nations. The Auzzies scored the lowest – which makes sense due to their history :-)

      Avoid hierarchies, my friend, I would safely assume that the leader of a hierarchical group is likely to be a nut-case.


  • Ben

    I can think of a few sheeple-dogs.

    Here is an interesting point. Are not sheepdogs just a higher form of a herd? Sheepdogs typical do not think independently. They do the bidding of their masters. So in in a sense, they are the same manipulated herd that helps manipulate the herd. Is there really much difference between the sheeple and the sheepdog other than a few perks? Obviously in today’s set up, the sheepdogs in our society are the military and enforcement class. A goodly number of them are not much better than the people pullng the strings.

    Good stuff Gareth. I used to consider myself a sheepdog. I like your idea of a silverback. I like gorillas.

    • Gareth

      In a way they are but the sheepdogs and sheeple-dogs – at the very least – do perceive themselves to be part of the herd. If the sheeple-dogs realised they are just a mere pawn instead of focussing on appeasing their master, the world could be a different place.

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