The evidence that Andrew L Scheldt seeks to find his acceptance in the comments section of the Spokesman Review abounds and one of his more recent posted comments tells his true story, and demonstrates just how important being someone, somewhere, is to him at any cost.
“Bless your heart Rachel. The world is your oyster. Don’t pay any attention to those who don’t understand. The people that matter to you in your life do.”
Andrews small group of followers should take note of what he attempts to do above. In a lengthy story in the Spokesman Review regarding the trials and tribulations of a transgender child Andrew, as he often does, makes a comment seeking to portray himself as that of an honest, caring, loving, man whose only interest is righting society’s wrongs when in reality nothing could be further from the truth.
“Bless your heart Rachel.”
Does anyone honestly believe Andrew was reaching out to Rachel with his comment? Of course not! What, pray tell, would lead anyone to believe Rachel a 7-year-old would follow the comments section of the Spokesman Review? Andrew as usual was grasping for acceptance with his comment using a hot topic to inject himself into the conversation in a way he felt would portray him in the best light.
Andrews quest for being accepted could very well have its roots, that is if you believe him, in what he describes as abuse at the hands of his mother and ex-wife.
“The world is your oyster.”
Time and again Andrew utilizes idioms in his comments which he has found somewhere on the internet that will fit into his narrative, often Shakespeare, as was the case here.
“Don’t pay any attention to those who don’t understand.”
Again, addressing a 7-year-old while at the same time attempting to impress readers with his vast knowledge and understanding of the issue, with little or no experience concerning the issue, while at the same time trying to put down others who don’t share his views.
“The people that matter to you in your life do.”
There are people who matter in most everyone’s life, and clearly the people who matter most to Andrew are those whom he can convince that he is the caring loving individual he would like people to believe.
Regardless of your position on the transgender issue, as is the case with most issues, there are those like Andrew whose only interest is self-serving. Those individuals are easily identifiable and we shouldn’t be fooled. Andrew goes to great lengths to try to protect the image he would like to have, even to the point of falsely accusing people like myself of crimes. If the issue involves Judaism…Andrew will become a Jew…if the issue involves a crime victim Andrew will be a crime victim…if the issue involves Native Americans…Andrew will have a better understanding than even those who are Native America…if the issue involves the homeless depending upon the day and his narrative Andrew will either understand their plight or show utter disdain for the them. For Andrew each day is new day and a new Andrew.
As quotes go this one attributed to Abraham Lincoln seems quite appropriate:
“You can fool all the people some of the time, and some of the people all the time, but you cannot fool all the people all the time.”
When Andrew, who follows me here reads this, he won’t be happy, but Andrew isn’t the kind of person who has the ability to honestly understand is own motivations…so Andrew will continue to be Andrew.