a GREAT vintage Dreamland–Andrew Collins’s first show, 11/23/2002 that made him a true Dreamland star and one of our most popular guests! Amazing information, still as fresh as tomorrowread more

Our readers and listeners never cease to amaze us. In our latest poll, we asked you which message from the visitors you consider the MOST important. Almost half of you (approx. 45%) said it was “We are soul blind.” This is a complex and subtle concept. One little-known fact about the abduction experience is that people who go through it very often meet dead relatives and loved ones, along with the visitors.

Almost 29% of you said it was “We must respect the Earth” and “We have lost touch with our true past.” We address all three of these issues every week in unknowncountry.com news?whenever we can find legitimate stories about them.

To check out the poll yourself (and it?s not too late to vote), click here.
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Dreamland Online is on the air–the internet air, that is. This week, the broadcast Dreamland was on tape, and the NEW show is online for the first time. It’s available for your listening pleasure right now by clicking “Listen Now” on the upper right hand side of the masthead. One of Dreamland’s most popular guests, Andrew Collins, talks about his new book, “Tutankhamun: the Exodus Conspiracy,” a brilliant and startling detective story about crucial documents that were found in King Tut’s Tomb and have remained hidden to this day. Here’s how to listen…
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Junk food makes you smarter, at least in the short term. A study by University of Florida shows that when schools offer high-calorie lunches on days when students take standardized tests, the students do better than they do when they eat healthier lunches.

The study found that when high-calorie, low-nutrition meals were given to students in schools that faced possible state sanctions for underachievment, scores increased 11% in math, 6% in English and 6% in social studies. Researchers compared the nutritional content of school lunch menus from 23 randomly selected districts in Virginia on days of state-mandated tests and compared them with non-test days during the 1999-2000 school year.
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