Berlin, Germany, in 1930, was almost an entirely occultist region, in which less than one percent of its citizens would follow church routines. The city was replaced with (instead of modern religious practices) astrologers, tarot-card readers, crystal-ball watchers, apparent stigmatics, palm gazers, and some 20,000 fortune tellers (not to mention various other ‘end of days’ cults); and now, with a clear tone of that era’s unique residential view-point, it becomes overtly understandable of how such mystic practices were easily strewn into various individual’s habitual occurrences–even that of Adolf Hitler.
In 1930, an already famous clairvoyant, who traveled through Austria and Czechoslovakia as a stage act, arrived in the Berlin district, wanting to start a new and fruitful life. His name was Erik Jan Hanussen; he gained notoriety during World War 1, putting people into trances by means of telepathy, and while his show acquired a vast amount of exposure, Erik Jan Hanussen was deemed “Europe’s greatest clairvoyant” — but, Erik Jan Hanussen was not this man’s original name: it was Herschmann Steinschneider. He was a full-blood Jew and had already been married a few times through traditional Jewish rites; yet, this was all kept secret, even while the Nazi party began to extend its contrived roots among Germany, and even as Hanussen befriended one of the most evil men of the 20th century. (Link)
Count Helldorf, a Nazi fanatic, was the first to encounter Hanussen, who, after enjoying the clairvoyant’s extravagant, lustrous, and coitus ways (details which I will not and cannot elaborate on), decided to arrange a meeting between both Hitler and Hanussen–inevitably, over time, as their friendship gathered momentum, they were thus known as the ‘Two H’s’.
By the summer of 1932, Hitler was undergoing constant seances with Hanussen (becoming a student of the master, in some strange way), mapping out Hitler’s horoscope, teaching him how to perfect his oratorical skills for the public stage, and, also helping improve Hitler’s bodily movements for emotional
effect (this advice that Hanuseen taught the Führer can be seen in Nazi propaganda films, as Hitler thrusts and throws his arms about, nearly convulsing his words, and giving sentimental speeches with a fervor almost other-worldly).
Adolf Hitler was so pleased with the seer’s help that he even offered, when the time came, to appoint Hanussen in a prestigious office and head of an Aryan College of the Occult Arts. All seemed quite well, but Erik Jan Hanussen’s true identity could not stay hidden for long: Rumors were circulating of his ethnic origins, and they could not be dismissed. After Hitler took the position of chancellor in January of 1933, a swift noose began to wrap around all those who were not welcomed in the Third Reich — and those were all the individuals without the signature blood of the Aryan bloodline. On March 24, a group of SA members went to Hanussen’s apartment, arrested him for inter-mingling with Communist affiliates and submitting a fake Aryan certificate. Erik Jan Hanussen was driven to Gestapo Headquarters, where he was executed, and his body dropped off in a northern field near Berlin. (Link and Link)