Adventures in Dowsing

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ASD 2017 convention feedback:

Funny, interesting, interactive. Awesome!
Grahame is always such a great speaker!
Excellent presentation. PowerPoint was well done and he gave us great tools too!
Informative, Instructive, User-friendly!
Grahame is a lot of fun, his enthusiasm is contagious. Thank you, thank you, thank you!
Wonderful workshop, tons of information.
Can’t wait for your next book. This was a Blessing.
Liked the lecture followed by practice, more lecture/more practice. Really enforced the information.
Exceeded my expectations. Very helpful and useful, adding tools and ideas which I will incorporate into my shaman work.
This was an excellent class! I am so glad I took it!
Good presentation – fun, interesting – interactive! I would love to learn more from him.
Grahame demonstrates mastery of this subject. It has been a privilege to hear him speak!
F***ing brilliant and then some! Content, delivery, group interaction. Best of the conference.

Something Unknown

…Is Doing We Don’t Know What.

I first came across this film on Alex Tsakaris’ Skeptiko podcast, where he interviewed the film maker Renée Scheltema. It’s also mentioned on Dean Radin’s blog – perhaps not surprising, as Dean features quite heavily in the film!

Following three very personal psychic experiences, Renée set out to investigate and interview the top researchers in the field of parapsychology and documents her journey of discovery along the way. It covers the ‘Big 5’ of psi – Clairvoyance, Precognition, Telepathy, Psychokinesis and Healing, and features interviews with the likes of Dean Radin, Rupert Sheldrake, Hal Puthoff, Gary Schwartz, and former astronaut Ed Mitchell amongst others.

I had to order this from the States, but fortunately it does come as a PAL format DVD for the UK market. I haven’t yet seen it advertised in UK cinemas, but I hope Renée manages to find a distributor for it, or at least manages to sell it to a TV company, as it is an important documentary and well worth watching.

It’s not as proselytising as ‘What The Bleep?’ and it doesn’t try to force the science into a contrived storyline – all in all it’s a pretty low-key presentation that lets the facts speak for themselves. Like a good documentary should be, in fact.

Although there’s nothing that will be surprising to those of us well-versed in this sort of stuff, it’s one of those must-have DVDs to show to your sceptical friends. At the very least it will provoke an interesting discussion.

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