A recently widowed man took this photograph of his daughter playing with her new Christmas presents only to discover that the developed picture clearly shows a spectral figure crawling across the floor. His daughter seems to have noticed the ghost, as she is looking towards it, smiling. He firmly believes that this is the ghost of his dead wife trying to play with their daughter on her first Christmas without her mother.

The Secret Life of Plants:

The documentary, The Secret Life of Plants is an ecclectic collection of scientific experiments, anthropology and art. Studies show that plants are more aware than most give them credit. This amazing documentary includes:

• Pioneering Indian scientist Jagadish Chandra Bose shows similarities between plant and animal tissue, suggesting that plants have a sensory system like that of humans.

Cleve Baxter, polygraph expert, demonstrates a plant’s amazing (seemingly psychic) sensory abilities.

• Parapsychology researcher, Randy Fontes shows a plant responding to human emotional responses.

• The Dogon tribe is also investigated in an effort to understand unexplained conscience connections.

This video also shows much more. I’m definitely getting a plant for my house soon.

5 Best Resources For Any Paranormal Enthusiast

The paranormal lives on the internet — from the spooky stories spread on Reddit and 4chan to communities of UFOlogists in enthusiast forums — but sometimes it can be hard to find a reliable source to read up about it all. We’ve compiled some of the best resources that exist online. Whether you spend your time searching for the most out-there stories of paranormal phenomena, or you just want to see some solid scientific processes in the field of parapsychology, we’ve got you covered. 

Full Article

There’s a Paranormal Activity Lab at University of Virginia

The market for stories of paranormal academe is a rich one. There’s Heidi Julavits’s widely acclaimed 2012 novel The Vanishers, which takes place at a New England college for aspiring Sylvia Brownes. And, of course, there’s Professor X’s School for Gifted Youngsters—Marvel’s take on Andover or Choate—where teachers read minds and students pass like ghosts through ivy-covered walls.

The Division of Perceptual Studies (DOPS) at the University of Virginia’s School of Medicine is decidedly less fantastic than either Julavits’s or Marvel’s creations, but it’s nevertheless a fascinating place. Founded in 1967 by Dr. Ian Stevenson—originally as the Division of Personality Studies—its mission is “the scientific empirical investigation of phenomena that suggest that currently accepted scientific assumptions and theories about the nature of mind or consciousness, and its relation to matter, may be incomplete.”

Read more. [Image: P.Morrissey/Flickr]

“Although science has not yet shown with absolute certainty that consciousness exists separately from our physical organs, there is a lot of evidence (both anecdotal and scientific) which indicates that consciousness is something completely separate …”

Article Source:

“Scientific knowledge is expanding every day at an exponential rate, and the implications of new developments, particularly those that challenge the current framework regarding the true nature of reality, are far-reaching indeed. One area that continues to become a focal point of study for many physicians and neuroscientists is the relationship between mind, brain, and consciousness…

“Some materialistically inclined scientists and philosophers refuse to acknowledge these phenomena because they are not consistent with their exclusive conception of the world. Rejection of post-materialist investigation of nature or refusal to publish strong science findings supporting a post-materialist framework are antithetical to the true spirit of scientific inquiry, which is that empirical data must always be adequately dealt with. Data which do not fit favored theories and beliefs cannot be dismissed as priori. Such dismissal is the realm of ideology, not science.”  - Dr. Gary Schwartz, professor of psychology, medicine, neurology, psychiatry and surgery at the University of Arizona (1)

In 2001, international medical journal, The Lancet, published a 13 year study on Near Death Experiences (NDEs). (2)(3)

“Our results show that medical factors cannot account for the occurrence of NDE. All patients had a cardiac arrest, and were clinically dead with unconsciousness resulting from insufficient blood supply to the brain. In those circumstances, the EEG (a measure of brain electrical activity) becomes flat, and if CPR is not started within 5-10 minutes, irreparable damage is done to the brain and the patient will die”

A total of 344 patients were monitored by the team of researchers, and an astounding 18 percent of them had some sort of memory from when they were dead, or unconscious (no brain activity), and 12 percent (1 out of every 8) had a very strong and “deep” experience. Keep in mind that these experiences have occurred when there is no electrical activity in the brain following cardiac arrest.

Another study comes out of the University of Southampton, where scientists found evidence that awareness can continue for at least several minutes after death. In the scientific world this was thought to be impossible. The study is the world’s largest near death experiences study ever published, and it was published in the journal Resuscitation. (4)

“In 2008, a large-scale study involving 2060 patients from 15 hospitals in the United Kingdom, United States and Austria was launched. The AWARE (AWAreness during REsuscitation) study, sponsored by the University of Southampton in the UK, examined the broad range of mental experiences in relation to death. Researchers also tested the validity of conscious experiences using objective markers for the first time in a large study to determine whether claims of awareness compatible with out-of-body experiences correspond with real or hallucinatory events. ” (source)

White Lady of Worstead Church

Probably one of the most compelling ghost photographs I’ve ever seen: This photograph was taken in 1975 by Peter Berthelot in Norfolk, UK. The early date of this particular evidence rules out any kind of digital tampering, as technology was not advanced enough yet. Peter took this picture of his wife sitting on one of the church benches, deep in prayer. When it developed, the couple were shocked to see a white figure sitting behind Diane that appears to be dressed in old fashioned clothing and a bonnet. When the Berthelots returned to the town of Worstead the next summer, they decided to take the photo and show it to Reverend Pettit, the church vicar. He didn’t seem surprised by the photo, and explained to the couple that the ‘White Lady’ had been a friendly regular of the church for over 100 years. He said that the ghost is a healer who appears when someone is in need of healing, which makes sense as Diane was in ill health and was taking antibiotics at the time of her visit.

Identifying “Indigo Children”

-  They come into the world with a feeling of royalty or “knowing” and often act like it. 

- They have well above average IQ’s, though may never fit into any group.

- They often tell the parents “who they are” or where they lived before and give parents life advice.

- They have difficulty with absolute authority and hierarchy - e.g. authority without explanation or choice, and will not automatically respect their ‘superiors’.

- They simply will not do certain things; for example, waiting in line or following any kind of illogical rule is very difficult for them.

- They get frustrated with systems that are ritually oriented, are based on dull routines or don’t involve creative thought. They will ask “Why do I have to do this? It makes no sense.”

- They often see better ways of doing things, both at home, school, and later, at work, which makes them seem like "system buster”; they’re non-conformists to illogical pre-existing system or the status quo.

- They seem antisocial unless they are with their own kind. If there are no others of like consciousness around them, they often turn inwards, feeling like no other human understands them.

- School is often extremely difficult for them socially. They may rebel against being indoctrinated and forced to do work that makes no sense to them.

- They will not respond to “guilt” discipline (“Wait till your father gets home and finds out what you did”).

- They are not shy in letting you know what they need or what they think needs to be done.

- They display degrees of psychic ability, often having predictive dreams.

- They have a feeling that much of humanity is asleep and may, even at a young age, express how they do not understand how their peers can be so unaware. 

- They may feel like tiny adults even when very young and don’t identify with peers. They may prefer being with adults, talking about adult things.

- They might be avid readers, reading material way beyond their age category.

- By mainstream society, they may be labeled as semi-autistic, self-important, antisocial, tactless, disorderly, bratty, stubborn, rebellious, or rigid in thought.

Phantom RAF pilot of Northumberland- Two radio presenters were driving along a quiet road at night when they spotted this white figure trying to wave them down. Sure enough, images show a tall figure, complete with an RAF style rucksack standing at the side of the road. As they drove past him, they turned back and saw that he had vanished. When the frightened friends got home, they found out that the “phantom hitchiker” was stood close to where an air force jet crashed during the Second World War. You can watch the video below:


Nelya Mikhailova

Just read about her. She actually separated a yolk from the white of an egg. While monitoring her they found her magnetic field was only 10 times less than the earth, her heartbeat was at 240 beats per min (4 times normal) She also lost 2 pounds during the experiment which lasted 30 minutes and was left temporarily blind.