March 23, 2005
People Who Don't Know They're Dead: How They Attach Themselves To Unsuspecting...
By Gary Leon Hill
Publisher: Red Wheel/Weiser (June 2005)
Pages: 192 - Price: $16.95
Review by Lee Prosser - email@example.com
People Who Don't Know They're Dead will knock your socks off with its impact. Its implications will shock and intrigue readers of the paranormal. The author, Gary Leon Hill, details a family story of his Uncle Wally and Aunt Ruth, brother and sister, and how they came to counsel dead spirits. These spirits had become "freeze-framed and earth-bound." Other spirits took up residence in bodies that did not belong to them.
Wally Johnston is a behavioral psychologist. His sister, Ruth, is an academic psychiatric nurse. They come to counsel spirits who are primarily "hitchhikers" having attached themselves to the auras of the living. The living could be strangers or relatives.
There is much material covered, and theories of what happens at death are investigated. Attention is given to the last 40 years of work achieved by Aldous Huxley, Elmer Green, Raymond Moody, Edith Fiore, William James, Martha Rogers, Bruce Lipton, Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, Mark Macy, and others.
This book will shock the reader with its facts. Written in a clear, lucid style, the book reads quickly as the reader is caught up in these involved and intimate revelations. The book is also about what it is to live, and what it is to die.
The book points out that the best chance against these spirit "hitchhikers" is to live consciously. Staying open to positive possibilities will protect and safeguard us.
What makes this book so unique a reading experience is the straight-forward approach and sharing of facts. This is the type of paranormal nonfiction book that deserves a wide reading audience for the information it offers, and the help it affords.
here to buy this book now.