Did the Russian Sleep experiment really happen!?

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During World War II in the 1940s, the Russian military conducted a sleep experiment. Due to the war, there had been significant army base loss. Additionally, an army could only fight continuously for 12 hours before needing a break. When they wanted to create a powerful army that could fight far and wide without suffering a loss in numbers or being disturbed by sleep, experimentation began, with the Russian sleep experiment being one of many.

Five prisoners were chosen for the experiment on the condition that if they took part in it for 30 days, they would be freed and all of the cases against them would be included in the study. The prisoners were kept in a room with stimulant gas, arranged food, books (for lounging around), microphones for communication, and a 6-inch thick 2-way glass that allowed them to see the other side. One former KGB officer served as the experiment’s commander, and soldiers and doctors were chosen to serve as the guardians. The first five days went by peacefully with two-way communication, but on the sixth day there was no sound from the other side. A worried officer went to the mirror and discovered that it was completely covered in torn book pages, and the prisoners had begun chanting or murmuring with each other instead of speaking normally. When the officer tried to speak with them, they would fall silent as if they were hearing nothing. After 7..8..days had gone, a prisoner yelled at the top of his lungs on the ninth day that anyone who yelled at that pitch would lose their voice.

After 10 days, they could hear 2 people moving fast around the room for a few hours, but then they stopped. After 14 days had passed, a tense atmosphere had been formed, and no one knew what was going on inside. As a result, the officer used a microphone to speak to the prisoners, telling them to open the doors so that, if any of them cooperated, they would be released while the others would continue the experiment. The officer decided to halt the experiment after hearing a response that said they didn’t need freedom anymore and would remain there for the rest of their lives. The gas supply was turned off at midnight on the fifteenth day, and when the doors were unlocked, an odd situation was discovered. The room was filled with a pool of blood, four convicts were lying on beds with their organs gushing out, and the fifth prisoner died in an astonishing fashion (eaten by others, who have been eating their own organs too). They were tied to a leather-strapped bed and given anaesthesia despite each having the strength of ten persons, but when soldiers attempted to transport them outside for medical attention, the anaesthesia did not take. Instead, they murdered a soldier. One of them passed away when the dosage was increased, and the other two loved seeing the doctor operate on him. The screaming companion likewise passed away. The cruel KGB official ordered to continue the experiment with the other two who were still alive despite viewing this bizarre situation.

Yet as the last remaining prisoner was being questioned about who they were, the psychotic medic shot the officer and one of the prisoners. “We are the madness that hides within you (which you all try to suppress by sleeping), and we are pleading with you for freedom at every instant in your most primal thoughts,” he said.After listening to this the medic shot the last alive prisoner too.This is the precise of what happened in russian sleep experiment, but is this true? Has any such cruel experiment taken place?Answer is No, from a simple explanation.KGB officer mentioned in the story is from an russian KGB organization which was created in 1954 way after the story had taken place.

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