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Posted on Friday, November 04 - 2005

A few quick questions: Have you seen beams of light come into your room through a window? Have you ever woken up startled? Do you have chronic sinusitis? Do you have to sleep against a wall? Ever been afraid of your closet? Have ringing in your ears? A fear of doctors? Had the feeling you were going crazy? Are you aware of the cosmos, interested in ecology, the environment, vegetarianism?Did youanswer "yes" to one or more?The good news is, welcome to the club.

The bad news is, according to a study conducted in 2002 by the Roper Center for Public Opinion, these are a few of 58 positive indicators that you might be one of the 3.7 million Americans who say they have been abducted by aliens.Even better news? There's about to be a bunch more of you.It seems that you can Google "alien abduction," read big books, do extensive research and still come up with one conclusion: The more TVyou watch, the more knowledge you have of the appearance and behavior of abducting aliens. And the more knowledge you have, the more likely you are to be abducted.Or think you've been abducted.

user posted image View: Full Article | Source: Lexington Herald-Leader

Views : 3313

Posted on Sunday, December 20 - 2009

A new book by author Malcolm Robinson has shed new light on Scotland"s most enduring UFO mystery, the abduction of Garry Wood and Colin Wright from their car in West Lothian some 17 years ago."A remarkable new book explores the mysteriousworld of UFO sightings in Scotland and tells in full detail the country"s first reported case of alien abduction.

Author and investigator Malcolm Robinson probed the incident which took place as friends Garry Wood and Colin Wright, now 46 and 42, were driving to the village of Tarbrax, West Lothian 17 yearsago."

View: Full Article | Source: DailyRecord

Views : 2725

Posted on Sunday, September 25 - 2005

Many of the people who believe they have been abducted by aliens are bombarding Susan Clancy with hate e-mails and phone calls. The Harvard researcher, who has spent five years listening to the stories of some 50 abductees, has described her (and their) experiences in a new book to be published in October. Clancy, 36, likes most of these people. "They are definitely not crazy," she says. But they do have "a tendency to fantasize and to hold unusual beliefs and ideas. They believe not only in alien abductions, but also in things like UFOs, ESP, astrology, tarot, channeling, auras, and crystal therapy. They also have in common a rash of disturbing experiences for which they are seeking an explanation. For them, alien abduction is the bestfit." As you might guess, the people behind all that hate mail and the phone calls don't buy that.

They were there, she wasn't, they insist. In her book, "Abducted: How People Come to Believe They Were Kidnapped by Aliens," to be published by the Harvard University Press, Clancy describes a typical reaction. "Can you believe the nerve of that girl (Clancy)," one abductee says. "She comes to me, like, 'Oh, I believe you've been abducted! Let me interview you to learn more.... Oh, what really happened [she says] is sleep paralysis.' Riiight! How the - - does she know? Did it happen to her? There was something in the room that night! I was spinning. I blacked out ... it was terrifying.... I wasn't sleeping. I was taken. I was violated, ripped apart - literally, figuratively, metaphorically, whatever you want tocall it. Does she know what that's like?" Abduction stories are strikingly similar. Victims wake up and find themselves paralyzed, unable to move or cry out for help. They see flashing lights and hear buzzing sounds. Electric sensations zing through their bodies, which may rise up in levitation. Aliens with wrap-around eyes, gray or green skin, lacking hair or noses, approach. The abductee's heart pounds violently. There's lots of probing in the alien ship. Instruments are inserted in their noses, navels, or other orifices. It's painful. Sometimes sexual intercourse occurs.

user posted image View: Full Article | Source: Harvard Gazette

Views : 2448

Posted on Tuesday, October 19 - 2004

Betty Hill of Portsmouth, who along with her late husband in 1961, had the first publicized and best-documented UFO experience in the White Mountains, died Sunday in her sleep after a battle with lung cancer. She was 85. On a return trip from Canada, the Hills said they were abducted for two hours by a UFO on Sept. 19, 1961. After going public with their story, the two gained worldwide notoriety. Their story became the subject of a book and later, a made-for-TV movie starringJames Earl Jones and Estelle Parsons.

They traveled across the country and made numerous television and radio appearances telling their story. When her husband, Barney, died in 1969, Ms. Hill continued the job alone. In 1995, she published, "A Common Sense Approach to UFOs," Ms. Hillís life was not all about UFOs. She was a social worker for the state of New Hampshire where she trained foster parents and worked in the area of adoption. She was also an activist throughout her life where she was a member of the NAACP and a founding member of the Rockingham County Community Action.In addition to her husband, she was predeceased by her daughter, Rose Marie Stewart Norton of York, Maine. Ms. Hill is survived by her daughter, Constance Jean Stewart Zukowski of North Little Rock, Ark., a son, Kenneth James Stewart of San Jose, Calif., and a niece, Kathleen Florence Miller Maden of Stratham.

user posted image View: Full Article | Source: fosters.com

Views : 2365


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About Paranormal Phenomena.  Archive of Paranormal Unexplained-mysteries of paranormal.  Yahoo Paranormal Phenomena.  Paranormal Phenomena from wikipedia.  Paranormal Phenomena.  Google.com.  Google Paranormal Phenomena.  Yahoo.com.  ODP Paranormal Phenomena.