Anonymous Commenter Says He’s the NH Nurse Suspected of Violating a Restraining Order Hard Won by This Blog’s Author in 2018…and Complains He Knows Nothing about It

Posted on November 4, 2019


I got an anonymous text in February purporting to originate from a Rochester, New Hampshire nurse whose name was unknown to me. The message read simply, “STOP.” Presumably I was to stop criticizing someone related to a legal case that trashed 12 years of my life and remains a septic wound.

My public record looks like it was used by a couple of anal-expulsive women to wipe themselves after swilling a gallon of castor oil apiece, which in a manner of speaking it was.

Those women are named Tiffany Bredfeldt and Jennifer Terpstra.

Whether the person whose number was used to communicate the message I got months ago has ever heard those names is an open question.

After 30 months in court, neither the message purporting to come from Micah J. Doris nor its tone was welcome, and I criticized the apparent messenger accordingly for “his” having the nerve to assert “himself” into a matter “he” couldn’t be bothered to spare 10 minutes to begin to comprehend.

I did leave a message long beforehand asking for a clarification and got no reply. But it’s entirely conceivable this would have sounded like nonsense to a man whose identity had been fraudulently assumed.

Also, I have no difficulty believing his number was used fraudulently. Deceit is the trademark of the people who have serially lied about me for years. I have a prehistoric flip phone, but I understand that there are apps that enable phone numbers to be “spoofed” (faked).

This is a blog comment I got last month:

According to the IP address, it does indeed originate from Rochester, New Hampshire, which makes it creditworthy, and I’m willing to give the writer the benefit of the doubt.

If what he says is true, he’s someone else’s victim, and if that someone is who I would suspect it is, he can take it up with her.

Copyright © 2019

*According to

The Under the Truth in Calling Act from the Federal Communication Commission prohibits any person or entity from transmitting misleading or inaccurate caller ID information with the intent to defraud, cause harm, or wrongfully obtain anything of value. Anyone who is illegally spoofing can face penalties of up to $10,000 for each spoofed phone call or text violation.