Suzanne Styles has always had a tremendous interest in criminology, wanting to better understand why criminals do what they do, when they do it and how they do it. She asked Chris to do some human futurology research into well-known criminal case studies. Suzanne wanted to investigate whether “well documented” criminal case studies offering up sufficient data for deep-dive analytics, revealed intriguing number patterns and/or numerical synchronicities, or not. The very first investigation focused on South African axe murderer, Henri van Breda.
The very first research exercise focused on axe murderer, Henri van Breda
“A South African court has sentenced former Perth student Henri van Breda to three life sentences for murdering three family members with an axe in South Africa. Van Breda was also sentenced to 15 years for the attempted murder of his sister Marli, who was unable to remember the attack. He received an additional 12-month sentence for obstructing the course of justice. Van Breda murdered his parents and brother with an axe at the family’s mansion in Stellenbosch, just outside Cape Town, in 2015. In sentencing van Breda, Judge Siraj Desai said the attacks displayed a high level of innate cruelty and an almost unprecedented degree of disregard for the welfare of his own family.”
The importance of repeating sequences was revealed…
This initial basic foray into human futurology criminal case studies revealed that the year (2015) van Breda committed these horrific murders was themed by the same number sequence [23//5] that also themed his life during the period 2006-2010. During 2006 to 2010 he began using drugs and experienced drastic behavioural changes. Given this, was 2015 merely a physical manifestation of what began back in 2006? It certainly seems so. Much more in-depth research is required but early indicators are that human futurology blueprints may have within them critical bits of information that might help us better understand why criminals do what they do, and more precisely, when they do it.