Special Interviews
Wednesday, November 13, 2013

Whitley and Anne Strieber, Sonia Barrett and the Visitors

Whitley and Anne Strieber were both witnesses to the events that happened in their home this week, and here they have a conversation with Sonia Barrett about those events, how she understands them, and why it would be that her work is being pointed to in this way by the enigmatic presence that Whitley calls 'the visitors.' They also discuss the last time Sonia appeared, and what it was that must have inspired that response from the visitors.

This is the first time, to our knowledge, that anything like this has ever happened. Please listen to Anne, Whitley and Sonia as they explore the implications of this amazing experience, and what it might mean in relation to Sonia's ideas and work. (And listen for the moment that Whitley and Anne actually hear something in the room with them! There may be a faint trace of it on the audio, but we cannot be certain.)

To listen to the previous special interview with Sonia that took place just after the last encounter in May of 2012, click here.

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Anne -
when you woke up the next day, was your kitchen still a mess? Or did the nocturnal elves clean up that mess. Because if this was happening in the "other" plane, wouldn't your kitchen be the way you left it the previous night ? This has been a mind altering interview! I'm going to listen to it again. Thanks for sharing. Best to you both, Bernie

at the moment you said, you were watching t.v. there is a voice saying something in the background for just a second. I found it creepy. was it just a radio or t.v. in the background? I didn't think it was, as its the only time I hear it.

at the moment you said, you were watching t.v. there is a voice saying something in the background for just a second. I found it creepy. was it just a radio or t.v. in the background? I didn't think it was, as its the only time I hear it.

Scientist: Quantum physics can prove there's an afterlife

" If there's a choice between an afterlife and nothing at all, I'd plump for the former.

It gives us a peculiar kind of hope that there is more. And, in America, we know that more is always better.

Discussions surrounding the afterlife tend to focus on belief. One scientist, however, is suggesting that there might be firm evidence of a great beyond.

Professor Robert Lanza, adjunct professor at the Institute for Regenerative Medicine at Wake Forest University, is a proponent of biocentrism.

This turns our idea of the universe on its head. Instead of imagining that it's the universe that creates life, the idea is that the universe is a product of our own consciousness of it.

The Independent has thrust my consciousness toward Lanza's Web site, which attempts to reprogram the way we see, well, everything.

Take death, for example. This "cannot exist in any real sense," he says. This is a relief, as it does seem frightfully real when you watch it happen.

You know this is about to get complicated, don't you? Lanza offers: "Life is an adventure that transcends our ordinary linear way of thinking. When we die, we do so not in the random billiard-ball-matrix but in the inescapable-life-matrix."

Death is merely what we think we see. In fact, everything is. In Lanza's view, though: "By treating space and time as physical things, science picks a completely wrong starting point for understanding the world."

His starting point is biology. He does, though, toss in a little quantum mechanics to sway the realist doubters.

He points to the double-slit experiment. This helped show that particles aren't just the single elements they are perceived to be. Instead, they can act as two separate entities at the same time.

In essence, when we like to joke that someone might be living in a parallel universe, this might, in fact, be ultimately true of all of us.

I prefer to think, unlike many scientists, that we know precious little about our world. For all we know, that occasional sense of deja vu we get is somehow connected to Lanza's idea of the reality of perceptions.

At least he tries to get us to think about our own existence in a different way. The problem is, there never seem to be any lines of communication between one parallel universe and another.

I know that Ouija ladies and psychics claim to hear voices from some far beyond. What we lack thus far is a sense that those voices might be real.

If Professor Lanza can just find a way to make contact, perhaps we'll all become nicer people here on Earth, firm in the knowledge that there's no hurry.

What an interesting world it would be if we truly knew that there's going to be more." - Phantoms and Monsters