Source: daniel_g

The horrific tragedy that occurred at Friday’s Travis Scott Astroworld Festival has shocked the nation.

At the event, officials confirmed eight fatalities and hundreds of injuries.

Reports indicate the most common culprit as “cardiac arrest.”

However, we’re still waiting for autopsies to confirm an official cause of death for each victim.

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But that hasn’t stopped numerous rumors about the root cause of the “mass casualty” event.

Let’s do a deeper dive into the mainstream media narrative, concert footage, imagery, eyewitness accounts, and other hypotheses.

I’ll report and you decide.

The media has run with two primary narratives for the cause of this tragedy.

  1. A concert stampede that led to trampling of attendees and an inability to breathe.
  2. A crazed madman injecting people with drugs (possibly Fentanyl) that caused a panic.

Madness allegedly began during the day when festivalgoers rushed into NRG Park that afternoon:

And it only intensified when Travis Scott took the stage that night:

That was the first narrative the media ran with.

Everyone was too compact, attendees couldn’t breathe, and some passed out.

Here’s concert footage, and decide for yourself if the stampede narrative seems believable.


Another narrative that surfaced on Saturday was a potential suspect injecting concertgoers with drugs.

Chief of Police Troy Finner stated a member of security lost consciousness after feeling a prick in his neck.

Medical staff used Narcan to revive him:

Reports indicated 300+ patients received treatment at a field hospital.

From the footage, does it appear this drug-injecting madman has enough space or resources to harm that many people?

I’ll let you decide the possibility of this lunatic injecting hundred of people into this tightly-packed crowd.

Reports remain unconfirmed if the alleged assailant injected concertgoers in addition to the security guard.

Now let’s get into the realm of what earns you the “conspiracy theorist” label.

At the Astroworld Festival, it’s impossible to ignore the glaring satanic and occult symbolism.

The imagery appears on concert flyers and on-stage during Scott’s performance.