User Story: Traveling Tests
I’ve used the app as a “toy” so to speak. Even after reading some of the original stories (I’ve had it a couple of years now). I thought, “Okay, it’s fun.”
I work on a long established military base/post where long gone members of my family worked. As a matter of fact, where my current building lies, is where my uncle’s fueling squadron’s building was located. My cubicle mates and I were talking about this and decided to try it out in the squadron room. As a “test” I turned it on. Within seconds, several orbs showed up on the “radar” and words such as “Texas,” where my uncle was from (and he LOVED this squadron when assigned), “Mississippi, Capital, Street, Stick, Proud, cross and information (just a few within seconds that popped up). All relative to the history of the grounds.
Fast forward a few months, 2 July 2013, I took my granddaughters to Ft. McHenry outside of Baltimore where in 1814, while on a British ship, Francis Scott Key penned the Star Spangled Banner as a poem. Again, across the fort, we were inundated with orbs (72 total, some are guessed to be repeaters), and over 31 audible words. Again, being cautious, until, I heard and saw the word, “Vessels,” In 1814 the Fort was facing many British vessels sending shells into the fort. Having been a working fort up to WWII, there is a lot of history. One in particular got to us, A bright green orb showed up less than five feet in front of us, stayed for quite a long time and we heard, “Toy.” And then, it vanished.
Finally, a few months back, I was in my living room, alone, turned it on and I saw a bright red orb on the screen and heard my name, “Bill,” really strong, then, “George,” softer. Well, folks, my name is Bill and my Dad’s is George who passed away in 1989. Then I heard, “Happy.” And the orb vanished. Believe what you will, This app makes me smile around our home (which was newly built three years ago on non-burial grounds), So, it’s not residual or lingering haints.
—Bill from Millbrook, AL