In view of the interest my Coast to Coast AM appearance seems to have generated, I thought I’d post the Introductory Remarks from the book, to give people a taste:
My friend Gordon Phinn sent me a YouTube recording of himself channeling John F. Kennedy. Watching Gordon balance between worlds, I could sense by my reactions how my own work must strike many others. I did not doubt Gordon’s sincerity, not his experience, nor his acquired skill, but at the same time, I couldn’t help wonder how much of the message was from Gordon’s own mind, “filling in the blanks,” as it were.
Continue reading A Place to Stand — Introductory Remarks
Just finished my third program with George Noory. He’s always a generous host, and tries to help the guest get his points across. Seems like he’s a good friend of the Monroe Institute, too — he has had a lot of TMI-connected guests over the years. My only regret is that we somehow neglected to tell people that the book A Place to Stand is available on Amazon!
Bob Friedman tells me that my book about 10 prep sessions at The Monroe Institute is now up on Kindle. I haven’t entered the ebook world, so i don’t know how one downloads it, but he assures me that anyone who owns a Kindle already knows. It is part of his Rainbow Ridge Books line.
I’m very pleased to have this long-term project off my desk. Although published out of order, the chronological order of the sessions reported on and digested was this:
A Place to Stand (2000)
The Sphere and the Hologram (2001-02)
Chasing Smallwood (2005-06)
Afterlife Conversations with Hemingway (2006-2011)
The Cosmic Internet (2011)
Still to come (maybe) are a book of transcripts and commentary on ten sessions in 2004 in which Rita Warren participated, and one or two books from the material that came in such a spate in 2006 but has not yet been digested and sorted into something more usable.
I asked guidance, not so long ago, if it was really worthwhile to continue to publish work that wasn’t meeting a huge response (to put it mildly) and was asked which i would prefer — to die leaving materials that could never be assembled by anyone, or die leaving assembled manuscripts whether or not they were published.