A demon like the one shown in this still frame (located under my shirt collar) planted hairs on my back today, making it the second variety to do so, and explaining the almost-painful scratch that accompanies their movement
Now, I know.
Demon-planted hair looks like baby eye spider demons
The demon-planted hairs looked nearly identical to my own, making it somewhat difficult to distinguish among them at first glance. They are planted in a dense cluster of "follicles" around each natural hair, with each follicle sprouting as many as five or six hairs.
If the description of a demon-planted follicle sounds familiar, that's because that's the exact description of eye spider demons. The only difference is that, unlike eye spider demons, they don't appear to move—at least not immediately after they are planted; however, they are every bit as numerous as a swarm of eye spider demons, and can be found spread out over nearly every square inch of skin, just like the eye spider demons shown crawling on every inch of my skin in an image first shown in HOW-TO | Removing eye spider demons from your skin:
|Cloaked eye spider demons. Eye spider demons can be seen in digital photos—even while cloaked—if the camera (or subject) is in motion as the image is made, as well as close enough to them; there must also be significant background contrast [see TECHNOLOGY | Capturing and revealing hard-to-see sucker demons in a digital photo; see also Blending Quicktime Video Layers to Penetrate Demon Cloaks]|
Even if the differences in appearance between demon-planted hair and natural hair were more substantial, the number of demon-spun hairs planted grossly outnumber the natural ones, making an authentic strand of hair look like the odd-man out in each cluster. That's probably intentional, as the demons who plant hairs don't want you plucking them out, which cosmetically nuanced persons might do to hairs that don't match the others. In fact, to remove demon-planted hairs, it would mean at least then times more plucking, and, it would have to be done all over the body. Moreover, although probably not intentional, the color and thickness of the demon-planted hair is thinner, shorter and lighter in color, and most hair-pluckers would prefer that look over thicker, darker and longer.
By contrast, there is a big difference in the way demon-planted hair feels, which is comparable to the sensation of a beard hair poking you, but on a nerve. The sensation is uncomfortable, but not quite painful, and is not unlike an itch, in that it competes strongly for attention until you scratch it (or, in this case, pluck it). Also like an itch, if you don't pluck these foreign hairs, the sensation might go away on its own eventually; however, if you do pluck it, the sensation is immediately replaced by relief. Unlike natural hair, plucking demon-planted hair is not painful at all, and comes out effortlessly by comparison.
'Hair' might actually be babies
The similarities in appearance between demon-planted hair follicles and eye spider demons may not be coincidental; they may actually be nascent demons, which eventually grow up and move on. Whether they mature to eye spiders demons is not yet known; but, if so, then it may be that eye demons grow to become another kind of demon I've encountered in the past that also spins hair, which, except for thicker tendrils, looks just like the demon-planted hair, which look like eye spider demons [see next section].
If there is a familial connection, and these hairs are indeed offspring, that might explain why the demon planting them can be found attached to the natural hair surrounded by them, particularly, that it is parenting its children. Perhaps, then, that is why the muscle mass decrease occurs; it is feeding its young.
Two other facts support this contention:
- Muscle mass decreases only in the areas whereever these possible demon baby crops are planted, and more rapidly and visibly than could ever be contributed to any disease, particular because a disease that cause muscular atrophy would effect all muscle, body-wide).
- When a natural hair that is in the grip of an invisible (cloaked) hair-spinning demon is plucked, the demon emits an electric shock identical to the one described in HOW-TO | Vanquishing sucker demons from the bedroom, which could indicate the triggering of a protective instinct.
NOTE | It is likely that the demonic entity described as sucker demons in the past is actually a completely different entity [see next section].Second variety known to plant hairs
This demon is the second variety known to plant hairs on human skin.
I first discovered that at least one variety of demon could do this a couple of months ago when I ran across a demon that looks like a bunch of sucker demons all joined by the head at one point—sort of like an octopus—but, instead of normals eyes and an orifice of some kind, it had mounted a cloth rendition of the upper body of a leprechaun-like character.
As it turns out, it has been hiding underneath my bed, and attaching itself to my mattress, upside down; it then has been extending its tendrils around the sides, as well as through the mattress—just like sucker demons—in order to pierce and lash and burn and all the things I've also ascribed to sucker demons throughout this blog.
A tendril belonging to the octopus-like variety of demon pierced my neck—not a sucker demon (enhanced)
The second tendril that lashed my left eye for pulling out the first also belongs to this demon (enhanced)
Hair-spinning demons erroneously designated sucker demons in the past
When I first encountered this hair-spinning demon, I erroneously identified it as a 'sucker demon.' That was because it was cloaked, and all I could feel was something crawling onto my skin, which also seemed to embed itself in my clothing and bedding [see PHOTO | Sucker demons pass through fabric and anchor to face]. At that time, I was told by the Voices Demons that they were sucker demons, which, if going just by touch, which is all I could do, did reveal something similar to the tube-like body of a sucker demon.
But, even if it had been uncloaked, I may not have known enough about either demon to see the need to make a significant distinction between them, and therefore classify them as different varieties; and, I did not know that some abilities and characteristics of demons, such as cloaking, are ubiquitous among all varieties, so, based on what I did know, I didn't think I was that far off. Plus, you have to consider the situation: establishing correct scientific nomenclature for each variety of demon that was attacking me wasn't priority at the time of the attack, and still isn't, quite frankly, primarily, because the attacks never stop.
The impetus, then, behind clarification is not perfectionism or the sake of being more correct—I'm not into this stuff. Danger forbids it. I like nature shows, yes; but, I'm happy to leave the work of the study and classification of biological entities to those who have a passion for it. Rather, I have limited this to what I feel like I needed to know, and am now passing the same information to any persons who may want to know where the monster under their bed came from, which is snaking its tendrils through their sheets and clothing. In this case, I am now telling them that it came from their own skin, where its mother planted it, while nursing it with your muscle tissue.
Now, let's say that person didn't want to know that. To them, I would say this: at least now you know where to find (and kill) them before they get too big to do so.