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@ Ray:

Kai refers in the report to the mucosa hanging from his mouth - see photos in report.

As for the pictures of the mucosa, Kai states: "I awoke in such a somnambular state. And even though I saw the ectoplasm covering my right arm and parts of my breast and even though I reached for the iphone lying directly besides me to photograph, I felt somehow uninvolved, still caught somewhere between the different planes of consciousness. Feeling emotionally detached I took three photos without thinking about on what I was looking under which special conditions. I was obviously not fully awake!"


Mucosa is moist tissue that lines certain parts of the inside of your body, including your nose, mouth, lungs, and the urinary and digestive tracts. Glands in the mucosa release a thick fluid called mucus.

When you have handled ectoplasm, as I have, (it can be as soft as cottonwool one minute and hard as steel the next) it bears no resemblance to mucosa.

I appreciate your insights Z. I have never seen or felt ectoplasm so I have no basis to form an opinion on it. It helps to get the thoughts of those who have been there and done that so to speak. I'm trying to get personal experience but it seems like there are limited ways to do that nowadays!

It look like candy floss/cotton candy on those photos Ray.

I finished reading Dr. Rubenstein’s book this morning, and I enjoyed it very much. It was funny, for one thing. Again and again, Dr. Rubenstein describes in detail how it is that one uncanny coincidence builds on another to amount to a kind of “proof” that what’s happening is not coincidence but communication. It’s funny partly because there seems to be a lot of playfulness and ingenuity on the other side. They have to be clever to get through to us, and their methods involve word play and motifs, both physical and thematic. It’s like they’re literary humorists with some physical comedy thrown in. Of course, for their efforts to have effect, Dr. Rubenstein had to be someone who would notice the clues and get the messages, and he described that part well, too.

The tendency for psychics not to fully believe is human nature. I myself did not start having experiences till my forties and had been brought up agnostic. To be honest, a good psychic is very grounded, and has to be to tolerate some of the experiences they have. I find movies like the fog etc laughable, much to my children's chagrin. Simply because they aren't nearly as scary as the real thing. The reality of an afterlife did not sit easy with me either, having been a huge science buff, and still am, I realized how ignorant science really is. i have had a lot of experiences, and after they had been happening for sometime, could see I was way to far to the right, in other words the average person just wouldn't be able to relate to it. And so you keep it too yourself which perpetuates ignorance. My experiences have tapered off a little like some people here, and you can tell yourself the worlds simple again. But yes Ive had their creativity, one blew his head up like a balloon I guess so i could see him better- I was lying down in bed facing the wall so would have only seen his feet if he stood up. They told me one day, my daughter wasn't on the school bus- and I rung to find she had stayed at school to try out for a production. I could go on and on. I love them to bits most of the time, they can be extremely helpful and loving. Just my bit...

Just to add, I agree with Ian Rubenstein's comments. A lot of aspects to measuring psychic ability make it incompatible with the scientific measure. A psychics ability, their personal interpretation and accuracy on what they receive, whether spirit wants to even take part and cooperate. Also predictability. I have been told information that did not occur, and find this is normal. Simply because the future is not set in stone. The psychics in the US used during the cold war found this also. My guides know I do not trust what I am told- always the skeptic, so they get people on the street- usually a day later to repeat what I have been told word for word in my head, so I can associate the two. For example, they told me about a death that occurred 6 months earlier than they said. Two days before it happened, a woman in my social group repeated what I had been told by them months before, and I was confused at why they delayed- as it had always been a day later. Then it happened. So what I presume is, they were telling me I heard right, but the man interfered with fate- what was expected outcome (fate)- say 85% likely or something, and used free will to change it. Now unlike people think, most things in life- the big ones, birth, death, marriage are fairly predictable. If you are buddist, muslim, etc, these things color all your llfe. Change a few routines in your life, and then see how comfortable you feel- habit makes you feel secure and enables you to function. Now the little things people do change more readily. So a psychic on average, will better predict the major events. That's just how people work. But nothing is set in stone, and so a psychic can not always be right- its the nature of life- free will always has a part to play and interplays with predictable fate. So the scientific method is insufficient to measure a medium affected by so many things. This does not mean it is not real- but that scientific methodology is insufficient to measure it. And these are two different things entirely. Just my experience to put out there, love to hear what other psychics think. Cheers.

Chris Carter is on Coast to Coast radio tonight (Weds.), in the last two hours.

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