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" to teach others how ghosts and Spirits communicate with the living and to give proof of the afterlife. He also published his encounters with Ghosts in the U.K. in a fun and historic personal book called "Ghosts of England on a Medium's Vacation." 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.

Tuesday, December 5, 2017

From my book: I Met 3 Ghosts of Christmas Past During "A Christmas Carol"

In my book, "Lessons Learned from Talking to the Dead," there's a chapter about my experiences at Ford's Theatre in Washington, D.C. when I attended a performance of "A Christmas Carol."  
    There are four ghosts in Charles Dickens' "A Christmas Carol," and I met three other ghosts on my visit! 
     All three of them were actors from the 1800s, and one was famous. Well infamous! 
     Two were men, and one didn't give me much information but the other was bold, arrogant and loud. That was the ghost of John Wilkes Booth. What is odd is that his ghost wasn't inside the actual theatre, he was lingering in the gift shop. I also confirmed with employees in the gift shop that they have dealt with many  odd and unexplained happenings. 
   In the chapter you'll read how two other mediums visited the theater and also ran into Booth's ghost and confirmed his messages and attitude.   
    The actress that appeared to me provided me with a mental image of her watching the the coffin containing President Lincoln's body as it was driven through the city of Washington, DC on a horse-drawn dark carriage. She showed me what was on the top of it. It was not a U.S. Flag which I would have assumed. So, when I did research I learned that what the ghost showed me was exactly what the coffin was covered with!    
Yes, Ford's Theatre is definitely haunted.

Here's what another paranormal website had to say:
The Cabinet.com says: John Wilkes Booth is  believed to haunt the stage itself. According to several actors who have been involved in productions since, if they attempt to deliver their lines at a particular spot on left-center stage, they are overwhelmed with an icy sensation. Some even report becoming overly nauseous or begin shaking uncontrollably, often flubbing their lines in the process. At times, some even report seeing the ghost of Booth running across the stage in escape as he did so many years ago.

(PHOTO: John Wilkes Booth)

HISTORY OF THE FORD THEATRE (from AbovetheNorm-blogspot.com): The building was built in 1833 and was originally a house of worship. In 1861, John T. Ford bought the place and had it renovated into a theater which was originally called Ford’s Athenaeum. Then in 1862 a fire destroyed the place, it was rebuilt, and then opened a year later, and was called Ford’s New Theatre. On April 14, 1865, just three days after General Lee surrendered at Appomattox Court House; President Lincoln was shot and killed while enjoying a performance with his wife Mary Todd Lincoln.

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