Purpose of this Blog

Rob Gutro is an author, paranormal investigator and medium with Inspired Ghost Tracking of Maryland. Since he was a child he could receive messages from ghosts or spirits (who have crossed over). *He wrote the books "Pets and the Afterlife," "Pets and the Afterlife 2," "Ghosts and Spirits" and "Lessons Learned from Talking to the Dead," "Ghosts of England on a Medium's Vacation," and "Kindred Spirits" to teach others how ghosts and Spirits communicate with the living and to give proof of the afterlife. As a scientist, he also provides some scientific explanations about how energy is the baseline for the afterlife and the medium that entities use to communicate. *NOTE -Rob doesn't do this full time*

Saturday, January 30, 2010

Another Review of the Book

I received the following review of the book "Ghosts and Spirits: Insights from a Medium" by email this week.

> Hi Rob -- I finished reading your book, which I found extremely
> interesting. You do a great job in describing the differences between
> ghosts and spirits and in explaining your experiences in a touching
> but straightforward manner, without excess 'preaching' or hype. Some
> of those experiences are sure convincing (e.g., your mother's license
> on the yellow bench and Edward's instructing you to call Tom a "MOT").
> And I like your gentle statements on the importance of some things
> that actually are quite valid whether a person believes in ghosts and
> spirits or not, e.g., the need to let go of grudges.
>
> Much as I don't like headaches, I can see that in your case, the tell-
> tale headache that you develop in one specific location is hugely
> valuable by alerting you to a presence that you might not have
> recognized otherwise or as quickly.
>
> Although some of what you experience seems unpleasant (like the ghost
> at the bar), it is unquestionably wonderful that you have been able to
> use your abilities to help both yourself and others. And it is
> wonderful that you are continuing to grow and refine your abilities.
> Five or ten years from now it would be neat if you write either a
> second edition or a new volume, providing updates and new experiences.
> That could be quite valuable and fascinating as well.

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