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Children Of The Greys (English Edition)
 
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Children Of The Greys (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

Bret Oldham , Dr. R. Leo Sprinkle , Jeffrey Oldham
5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)

Prix éditeur - format imprimé : EUR 9,86
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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

One calm autumn night, in a house surrounded by farm land in rural Southern Illinois, a young five year old boy wakes to see a bright light shining through the window. As he pulls the curtains back to look for the cause of the strange light, he comes face to face with a hideous looking alien creature. What followed next began a life time of abductions by these strange alien beings.
In Children Of The Greys, a true story of his numerous alien encounters, author Bret Oldham relives many of these traumatic alien abduction experiences. From mind control experiments, sexual interludes, healings, unexplainable scars, hybrids, an incredible multiple abduction with another witness and a fetus being taken, to the paranormal connection and more; all described in great detail. Theories and insights into the possible alien agenda by some of the world's leading UFO and alien abduction experts are also presented here. Memories that had been suppressed for years by the aliens surfaced after receiving therapy for a series of anxiety attacks. Memories that were kept secret for decades are now revealed for the first time in this very personal, thought provoking account of one man's journey through the enigma of the alien abduction phenomena.

Biographie de l'auteur

Bret Oldham has been researching and investigating the paranormal since his teen years. Together with his wife Gina, they are Halo Paranormal and are based out of Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Their research encompasses a wide spectrum of the paranormal including Ghosts, UFO's and Cryptozoology. They have been featured on numerous radio shows, magazine and newspaper articles, Internet, local and National TV in the USA, New Zealand and Europe; including shows on Bio, Discovery, CBC Canada and TV7 in Bulgaria. Bret and Gina contributed two articles to the book, "Real Ghosts, Restless Spirits and Haunted Places" by renown author Brad Steiger. Bret contributed a chapter on "Spirit Communication" for the book, "Mystery US Universe, Origins and Destiny". Bret has written articles for Bigfoot newsletters and has interviewed such UFO luminaries as Travis Walton and John Lear which were both first published by Alternate Perceptions magazine and later picked up worldwide. Bret is also the author of, "Ghost Stories Of Las Vegas".

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Commentaires client les plus utiles
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Just love it! 15 mai 2014
Par manuela
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
A very good book about what the author went through, don't miss it ! For those who are used to read about this theme it only get you richer in aknowledge.
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Amazon.com: 4.2 étoiles sur 5  114 commentaires
37 internautes sur 40 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Memorable title and cover illustration, but thin in content and spoiled by poor editing 12 août 2013
Par The Guardian - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Bret Oldham's `Children of the Greys' is the latest in a long line of confessional-abductee literature going back more than 30 years. The milestones of the genre - Kelly Cahill's outstanding `Encounter', Kim Carlsberg's intelligent and entertaining `Beyond my wildest Dreams' and the exemplary `Connections' by Beth Collings and Anna Jamerson - are fine literate works which have stood the test of time, each in different ways having added to our sum of knowledge about this strange phenomenon. The genre also embraces books by the late Dr. Karla Turner, Leah Haley, Jim Sparks, Stan Romanek, Angela Thompson Smith, Debbie Jordan & Kathy Mitchell and others; quite a mixed bag, and this is not even a complete list.

So, how does `Children of the Greys' stand up in such company? Well, it's definitely not among the best. For starters, there's nothing new: we have had near-identical reports for 30+ years now from thousands of abductees, often in greater detail and more thoughtfully explained, so Oldham's story merely adds another pebble to an already sizable mountain. Secondly the text is poorly written, poorly edited and has too many grammatical errors, all of which seriously degrade the content by making it just plain annoying to read. Oldham's book is not the sole example of poor editing in this field: Peggy Fielding's biography of Barbara Bartholic for example is even worse, and the Randle-Estes-Cone debunking tract `The Abduction Enigma' is risibly illiterate, but this is no excuse: if you want a book to be taken seriously in this field, get yourself a decent proof reader and a professional editor, or your message is going to be lost.

On the plus side, CotG reads like an honest narrative recounted from normal memory - i.e. without hypnosis - and contains simple illustrations of the Jim Sparks variety. The book's cover (illustrated by Jeffrey Oldham) is striking and distinctive. Though the author and his wife Gina claim to be experts on the paranormal and have contributed to several radio shows, he also claims to have never read a book about alien abductions and to be unfamiliar with the literature. If this is so his memories, which in places read like those of David Huggins, seem to confirm what so many other people report in intimate detail. The book describes the usual paranormal activity around the home which often attends abductees, being presented with hybrid offspring - the `children' of the title - and forced mating with a female-adult hybrid. Oldham does not come across as a publicity-seeking self-aggrandizer but as someone trying to come to terms with what has been happening to him, and seems genuine enough.

A foreword penned by veteran abduction researcher Leo Sprinkle (Emeritus Professor at the University of Wyoming) and concluding perspectives from people such as Kathy Marden and Brad Steiger beef out the text and confer a thin veneer of academic respectability on this otherwise unremarkable work.

Three stars for effort and for a coherent story honestly told. A better work would have gone deeper, offered us at least some new perspectives, and would have been edited to make it more literate.
31 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Best I have found yet! 7 mai 2013
Par bonni mccliss - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Never before have I found such a true accounting of the Greys and their hybrid children! Bret Oldham's "Children of The Grays" has not only helped me to plug in the missing pieces in my own experiences with extra terrestrials, but has also allowed me to better understand how and why such beings are concerned with the human race to begin with. I have read other books about aliens, and often found myself unable to finish them due to their graphic content. This author takes you deep into his detailed personal experience in a compassionate "down to earth" manner, while allowing readers to take part in his struggles and awakening mental breakthroughs. "Children Of the Grays" will truly leave you with a greater understanding of what an abducte experiences both physically and emotionally. I highly recommend this book to all readers who have a desire to gain a greater perspective on the extra terrestrial and human connection.
26 internautes sur 30 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 good read thats scary if true 19 mai 2013
Par Buy Once Cry Once - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
just finished reading it...i give it five stars based on the uniqueness of the story. We hear alot abot abductions, such as in the other book i just finished, Budd Hopkins "Sight Unseen", but rarely get to hear the full story told by the experiencer. This story will sound sadly familiar, but scary none the less. The author did a great job of telling his story and gave a little bit of context to it all by going into some of the hybrid theories, and connections to other paranormal activities like ghosts. What makes it most believable is that the story doesn't sound stretched beyond whats already been reported. Hopkins said that he judged validity on details...meaning did the experiencer offer something which fits other cases and does he or she seem genuine in that the details dont feel "filled in". If that's the criteria then this rings true. Oldham didn't have all the details but rather admitted that he was guessing much of the motives for being abducted.

The story fits with much of being guessed by current writers such as Imbrogno in his latest books and included commentary by the niece of Betty Hill, who has her own book on abductions about to come out ( the Abduction Files by Mardsen and Stanton Friedman). No doubt the relevancy to current ufology research helps sell books, but Oldham seems genuine none the less and at at this price monetary gain doesn't seem to be the primary motive. Worth a read.
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Whoever edited this book... 15 juillet 2013
Par CP - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
... must've done so in their sleep. I'm not the type who will whine, complain and condescend over a few minor errors, but when basic grammar, structure and punctuation conventions are seeminly ignored in a work to the point that precision of meaning is actually compromised, then I have a problem. On just about every page, there are errors that caused me to have to re-read some parts multiple times due to nonsensical comma placement, or a disagreement in number between subject and verb. I did read the kindle version, so I wonder if this problem stems from the digital conversion. I doubt it, since the type of errors I'm refering to aren't the type that are made by machine or computer.

With that aside, the experiences described in this book read like a more coherent, more lucid version of the events described by Whitley Strieber. Here, we have a description of actual physical spaces, cooperation on the part of the visitors as far as answering the author's questions in matter-of-fact telepathic statements, and less of the internal conflict over the exact nature and origin of the experience that lends that sort of desperate, confused authenticity you find in Strieber's accounts. Oldham's aliens don't feel... well... quite as alien.

I give the book 3 stars because it's still a good story... and also because flipping the page to find the first illustration in chapter one glaring off the page like a surreal nightmare shocked me terribly with its nearly verbatim depiction of my worst childhood fear! I would pray every night as a child for this exact scenario to NEVER happen, and now here it is on p. 5 of this book, staring me right in the face. If you can terrify me like that right off the bat, I'll gladly read past your horrible grammar to see what else you've got!
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Disappointed 20 juillet 2013
Par Cindy M - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
I was expecting this book to be an indepth account of the author 's experience with childen of the greys, but instead it is a poorly written account of his possible abductions. He jumps around to before and after his "awakening " too much. Nothing seemed authentic about his experienced.
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