Wednesday, May 25, 2011

Special Report - Ouija Boards Aren't Toys

Due to being on a case, as well as investigating new developments in our "Demon Exorcist" investigation, I'm reposting a previous blog.

"I didn't think I did anything wrong it was just a game we only wanted to see if this spirit stuff was real. They only wanted to stay the night we said yes and all hell broke loose." Those aren't lines from a movie script from the next slasher/stalker movie playing down at the local Cineplex. But the quote you've just read is all too real. They were spoken by a young lady who hired me to clean out her home as a group of demons came to live with her while she and her friends played with a "cute little ouija board" after a Saturday night of heavy drinking. By Sunday, the house was a mess, one "hell" of a mess I tell you.

You can walk into Toys R Us and buy one in the "games" department. Thanks to the Internet, you can play with a virtual one. (The invitation to a demon over the 'net allows the demon to cross over your threshold). You can surf many online stores and choose from a variety of ouija boards ranging from deluxe high-end versions, antiques, glow-in-the-dark boards, glass-topped ones, all the way down to the old Parker Brothers classic board. No matter what version it is, it all spells trouble for you, your home, your children's life, your life, and your blood. It's no game. It can lead you into a costly situation paying for the services of a person such as myself, to clean up the mess, or even worse, it can lead to your death.

Spirit boards have been around since the beginning of time. In ancient Greece, Egypt, and Babylon, they used them to contact the deities and departed loved ones and to barter deals with the dead. The Roman Emperor Valens used a spiritual board device to talk to the Roman gods in the 4th century. During the 1800s a form of spirit board was developed by using a turned over wineglass, preferably used, and letters were arranged across the surface of a table. At the height of the Spiritualist Movement, the great American thinker and writer, William James, endeavored to use such boards in his quest to prove that the spiritual world was real.

Back in 1891 Elijah J. Bond got the first patent for the modern board. A few years later, William Fuld purchased the rights to the board, and after his accidental death in 1927 (he fell off the roof of his three-story factory while erecting a flagpole), his first-born son, William A. Fuld, headed his company. In 1942, the youngest son, Hubert, became the president of the company and then sold the entire business to Parker Brothers in 1966. Parker Brothers opened a factory in Salem, Massachusetts to produce the boards. There is some confusion about the name ouija and its origins. Some report that it is a combination of two words for yes, oui in French, and ja is Dutch and German. Others contend that one of the developers of the board got the name from an Egyptian god who spoke through the board during a séance: ouija meant "good luck." Well, good luck, my butt, Hasbro Games bought out Parker Brothers in 1991 and continues to produce the "game."

Folks, this tool for spiritual communication is no game and SHOULD only be used by people who have studied the spiritual world long and hard. You must be able to discern and test the spirits that you communicate with on this board. Spirits will lie just like people. A dark spirit/demon will latch onto a board and be or say anything you want from a god to just a friendly little ghost to a dear dead relative. They will lie, and very effectively lie. They will tell the truth if they know it and give you more details than you could ever imagine in order to prove that they are trustworthy. They will make bad and good things happen to show that their predictions are correct. All for one thing – an invitation into your home or person. And once they get it, they then will run rampant through your life trying to destroy everything around you.

One of the biggest DON'TS when it comes to these boards is to never use them in a cemetery. I don't want to elaborate too much, but it's a spiritual free for all when it comes to this lethal combination. So if you do hang out in cemeteries, make sure you don't bring along a ouija board. Another big DON'T -- never use the board after you've been drinking alcohol or using drugs, because it's very easy for a spirit/demon to alter perceptions. 

If you have a ouija board, get rid of it. But just don't throw it away in the trash. One of my clients did that and the thing kept coming back, even if she tossed it out of her car miles away from home. When she returned to her house she was amazed to find it was waiting for her on the kitchen table. So how do you get rid of a ouija board?

1.    Say prayers of cleansing over the board, Hail Marys, Our Fathers, anything to drive the negative spirits away.

2.    Clean it with Holy Water if at all possible. As you cleanse it, say prayers of your choice but insert the withdrawal of any invitations made to the spirit through the board.

3.    Burn the thing ASAP after the prayers. (If it's a plastic board there won't be any ashes.) And dump the ashes off your property.

Ouija boards or spirit boards are not fun and games, even though they're promoted that way. They can and have caused a life full of troubles. There are better ways to talk to spirits than via a ouija board. Take the time to learn them. If not, stay away from the spiritual realm or you might get more than you bargained for.

A CALL TO ACTION! Would you like to help spread the truth about fake paranormal reality TV and fake para-celebrities? If you have a website, forum or blog you can set up an Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link and sell the Kindle version of "Paranormal Reality: Investigating Paranormal State" and earn money. You can also sell other books and products that Amazon offers. Here's the Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link.

Wednesday, May 18, 2011

Issue 31 – Paranormal State: The Confusing New Class - Part 2

We have breaking news to report at the end of our blog! Skip ahead and read it or join us in uncovering the blanket of confusion that tries to conceal the A&E show Paranormal State: The New Class.

Chip Coffey drives up to do a walkthrough. Chip was a regular fixture on Paranormal State until he parted ways with the show in season 4. There has been much controversy about his appearances on that show as well as Psychic Kids: Children of the Paranormal. Is it really wise for them to have him make an appearance? Were they seeking credibility with viewers to bring him back?

Chip Coffey has always stated that he gets no information from anyone before he enters a client's home. In this case he might be right because his reading is very far off the mark. Let's take a look at what he picked up.

Notice he has to amp things up by saying he is being told not to come here and that the spirit hates Savahanna. This so-called spirit has done nothing while the team was there up to this point.

He picks up on an older woman. The family has reported only a male.

He claims to get an image of a child but none is mentioned.

Then he mentions a fire. Any area is going to have a past fire – nothing unusual about that.

But wait, the final amp up it hasn't reached full power yet! That spirit could do some real harm again. The alleged spirit does nothing while the team is there.

It's interesting to note that during the show the term trickster is brought up repeatedly. This implies that anything that the investigators or psychic picks up has to be right, because the spirit is always changing. But does it sound real or is it an easy way to cover up mistakes?

In Paranormal State they had they myth of Dead Time in which the team tried to pick up spirit activity, EVP's, etc. In this new offering they have abandoned that approach and go with spirit contact. Guess who will be the only one interacting with the spirit? Why, none other than Chip Coffey.

It seems that lately Chip has become very fond of using flashlights to reach spirits. If you spent extra money to take part in one of his Coffey Talks, you could have gone ghost hunting with him. And one of the items he uses is a flashlight. But not for its usual purpose of helping one see into dark corners. Instead, the flashlight is there to talk to spirits. So it was interesting that such a thing happened on the show.

Notice that nowhere is a flashlight ever used on the show until Chip gets there. It just happens to be on the table right in front of him. It just happens to face the camera. It just happens to flicker when Chip asks it a question. And it just happens to roll off the table. It also is another ancient parlor trick brought to light—pun intended.

Next, Chip starts to fling holy water. Why? It's also peculiar that they fail to use the name Jesus Christ on the show. Holy water is only effective if the person receiving it is a Christian. Tossing it about does nothing, and Chip's spiritual authority isn't established on this show, or during his past appearances on Paranormal State. We wonder if he should be flinging it about.

We should also point out that the spirit never reveals itself in any other way. This spirit supposedly hates woman, yet there are woman present and it does nothing.

NEXT  WEDNESDAY ~ OUR FINAL LOOK AT PARANORMAL STATE: THE NEW CLASS.

THE EYE IS CHANGING

When we started the Eye on the Paranormal we did it to show how false para-reality shows are. We have proven beyond a doubt that most, if not all, paranormal programming is fake and staged. Shows like these are there for the benefit of ratings and the many para-celebs who appear on these shows do so in an effort to feed their ego and line their pockets. Paranormal Reality: Investigating Paranormal State is out there exposing all the deceptive practices. To keep posting on this subject is overkill. So with the publication of next week's blog we won't report on para-reality TV. Not to say that we won't go back to it in the future, but for now we're done.

We'll focus less on reality programming and concentrate more on the bad information [for example, demonology] that many fake para-celebs pass off as real.

Someone wants to buy the EYE ON THE PARANORMAL.

On Monday we were contacted by a law firm [in the service of a client who is well established in the paranormal world] concerning the purchase of the name of our blog and rights to all its content. We named a price which we felt no one would ever match but they are inching their way to it. Does that mean we'll stop blogging? Nope. We would simply be under a different title and over at Wordpress or elsewhere. Because eyes open and close all the time, but the third eye doesn't blink.

A CALL TO ACTION! Would you like to help spread the truth about fake paranormal reality TV and fake para-celebrities? If you have a website, forum or blog you can set up an Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link and sell the Kindle version of "Paranormal Reality: Investigating Paranormal State" and earn money. You can also sell other books and products that Amazon offers. Here's the Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link

Sunday, May 15, 2011

Issue 30 – Say NO to Demon Exorcist - Part 2

It seems that our investigation is causing a stir in certain circles and we're starting to get a feeling that something just isn't right. Maybe we're seeing the birth of the next Amityville horror myth as efforts are being put forth to protect the demon angle of Sarah Maitland's story.

We've heard reports that there might be a documentary in the making along with possible book and film deals. [Who'll be sharing the profits?] Once again, I need to point out that it's easier to sell demons than a simple poltergeist haunting.

Sarah did have something go bump in her home and that it was fighting with the family but it wasn't anything demonic. The demonic angle is being played here by people who are seeking fame and fortune based on things that are not real. In today's edition we'll expose Dwayne Claud  for being something other than  a "real" demonologist.

Sarah has repeatedly pointed out that Dwayne did a complete investigation. He did interview the family and requested medical reports and psychological records. These are all steps that anyone can learn to do by reading any number of books. But it's easy to act as if you know what you are doing. Remember, he had cameras following him for his TV pilot. If the "Demon Exorcist" is picked up, he could stand to make millions in book sales, the salary from the show, and guest appearances generated by being on the show. The profit motive is there for him to act the part.

Much is also made by Sarah about the strange goings on in the home and people acting oddly. Surely that's proof of demons, right? No. Intense poltergeist activity can cause people to act oddly as they see and hear things that might push them to act a bit off.

Dwayne Claud does not help his case any as he posted the following on his Face Book page:
"What would be a cool way of bringing in Friday the 13th this week? How about tuning into Demon Exorcist on Animal Planet at 4:00 PM EST. If you haven't seen it yet...tune into one of the most talked about paranormal experiences to hit television - a documentary that takes you beyond the evidence and into the human experience."

It's not a documentary if you present things that did not happen. For example, Dwayne claims that Sarah contacted him concerning the fact that she had been attacked by a demon. That call was never made. The show begins to drift into being a docu-drama where you never know what is and isn't real. This show is not a documentary at all.

But the biggest and final blow to Dwayne's credibility comes from the fact that he can't cast out demons. Nor does any house blessing he would perform have power over a demon. If the family claims that after he performed his rite the demon was gone, then there wasn't ever a demon there in the first place.

"Faith plays a big part in what I do but I don't subscribe to any one religion." These are words that Dwayne speaks. Exorcisms were performed prior to the time of Christ and there are non-Christian rites of exorcism. I'm not here to debate that but if you use a Christian rite to remove a demon you must be a Christian to perform it effectively.

The following link does a great job explaining this: http://www.keyway.ca/htm2006/20060303.htm

Dwayne does not do a bad job of putting on an act of casting out demons but that is what it is, an act for the cameras and nothing more.

One of the big points raised in this issue concerns an image of a small, human-like hand that CVAPI claims they caught. Dwayne states that it's a demon that lives in the forest, and it's called a pukwudgie. If it is what Dwayne claimed it to be, then a Christian rite would have no power over it. You need to bring in a shaman [Guess Dwayne watched the episode of "Paranormal State" that featured the same demon and didn't realize that they also got it wrong]. Again, he is caught in the act of acting and not being a legitimate exorcist.

A larger issue is raised with this story. If both Sarah and CVAPI were so upset with how their case was presented, then why promote the fact that the show was going to air again? Is this a ruse to keep public interest up?

Once again, Sarah did have something going on inside her home -- it just wasn't demonic. But unfortunately it seems that the drum beats of fame, fortune and the bright lights are drowning out the real story.

POSTSCRIPT - It seems that over the past few days that both Jackie and Sarah posted video blogs. Sarah posted a very long blog defending the demonic aspect of the story. Sarah even went so far as to say that no one can judge whether the situation is demonic because we have not seen all the evidence. But what Sarah, Jackie and Dwayne failed to realize is that we need not see the evidence as a whole. What they showed in Dwayne's program was not demonic. Dwayne and his show sold it to the public and it’s a lie. The viewers aren't buying it and many are starting to wonder just who is behind it.

SAY NO TO DEMON EXORCIST!

We need you to reach out to the Discovery network and tell them not to pick up this show. You can do this by e-mail:

Tell them that if the network picks up this show you won't buy any products that are advertised on any show affiliated with the network.

Or by phone:
New York - Joseph Abruzzese President Advertising Sales Discovery Communications
Phone: 212.548.5555 Fax: 212.548.5804

Los Angeles - Ben Price Senior Vice President
National Advertising Sales - West Coast Region Discovery Communications
Phone: 310.551.1611 Fax: 310.203.8454

A CALL TO ACTION! Would you like to help spread the truth about fake paranormal reality TV and fake para-celebrities? If you have a website, forum or blog you can set up an Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link and sell the Kindle version of "Paranormal Reality: Investigating Paranormal State" and earn money. You can also sell other books and products that Amazon offers. Here's the Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link.

Wednesday, May 11, 2011

Issue 29 – Paranormal State: The Confusing New Class

A blanket of confusion has settled over the land known as Paranormal State: The New Class and it doesn't look as if it will be lifted soon. In the latest episode, "If I Should Die", we see it's just one staged scene after another. We received an email suggesting it should've been titled "I should be so lucky never to see it again". There are issues about this show everywhere you turn and we intend to dig into them all. So many were uncovered that it might take two or three issues to reveal them.

Ryan Buell isn't too happy about this new show even though he is given credit as Co-Executive Producer. When asked about the airing of the pilot episode on November 21, 2010, he claimed he had no knowledge of such a show or that it was even in production.

We find that difficult to accept due to the fact if you compare the closing credits of both shows you see the same names. We've been attacked for questioning the legitimacy of Paranormal State: The New Class. Is it logical to think that the producers would do a fake Paranormal State but suddenly get a new set of ethics and offer us a fully legitimate show?

Even our suggesting that it was the second episode of the show seemed to rile up some diehard viewers. So we'll clarify it. There was one episode that was shown back in November 2010 which we would count as episode 1 or the pilot. This would be episode 2, or to please others, the first was the pilot and “If I Should Die” was the premier episode

The program opens with no opening sequence and if you missed the pilot you would have absolutely no idea who these people are. We are told that the young lady, Savahanna, is an investigator.

They claim that they have a case that is demonic and show a video from a laptop screen of the client explaining the case. But watch the video closely and notice that there is something off about it. Does it look like something that the average Joe would do or does it look as if footage taken by a film crew was spliced into it?

We are then offered a paranormal expert by the name of Ken who has handled demonic cases. Why are no last names given? Is it done so people can't investigate the team's claims? I know I keep repeating myself, but why not reach out to those who have experience dealing with the demonic? The experts are found within the Catholic Church or to a person who has authority over demons which would be a man or woman of God.

We are warned that it might get dangerous and your faith will be attacked but we never see any proof of such claims. We are offered hand prints on the back. If it was a demon then it would go for the face.

The team arrives at the client's home and they do a walkthrough. It seems that our investigators either have photographic memories or the show has a very limited budget and can't afford to provide them with note pads and pens. Even Ryan pretended to take notes during the first few seasons of Paranormal State.

The family claims that something is tormenting the ladies of the house, but we are never offered any proof of this -- just the word of the client. During the walkthrough, which is presented out of order, Kelly, the young lady of the house speaks a lot about things happening while she was asleep. One would hope that the show had her sent to a sleep clinic to see if that could be the root of the problem. [Many sleep abnormalities can be misinterpreted as paranormal activity.]

We then have Chip Coffey roll up …

Come back next week as we expose more bad behavior by para-celebs Chip Coffey and Carl Johnson…

A CALL TO ACTION! Would you like to help spread the truth about fake paranormal reality TV and fake para-celebrities? If you have a website, forum or blog you can set up an Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link and sell the Kindle version of "Paranormal Reality: Investigating Paranormal State" and earn money. You can also sell other books and products that Amazon offers. Here's the Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link.

Saturday, May 7, 2011

Issue 28 – Say NO to Demon Exorcist - Part 1

We hoped that we had completed our investigation into Dwayne Claud and "DEMON EXORCIST" but the story won't go away. After many phone calls, hours on the road, and emails, we've uncovered a grand dark conspiracy aimed at fooling the public and using a family that was in turmoil. Why? For the sake of fame, wealth and notoriety that comes with having a paranormal reality TV show. It's everything that we warned our readers about concerning the damage that fake shows like Paranormal State, Paranormal State: The New Class and Psychic Kids: Children of the Paranormal do to the clients. TV does NOT need another fake paranormal "reality" TV show. We're issuing a campaign to SAY NO TO DEMON EXORIST, as we try to stop Dwayne Claud's show from being picked up by the Discovery network.

SAY NO TO DEMON EXORCIST!

We need you to reach out to the Discovery network and tell them not to pick up this show. You can do this by e-mail:

Tell them that if the network picks up this show you won't buy any products that are advertised on any show affiliated with the network.

Or by phone:

New York - Joseph Abruzzese President Advertising Sales Discovery Communications
Phone: 212.548.5555 Fax: 212.548.5804

Los Angeles - Ben Price Senior Vice President
National Advertising Sales - West Coast Region Discovery Communications
Phone: 310.551.1611 Fax: 310.203.8454

THE GRAND DARK CONSPIRACY

Sarah and Toby Maitland and their three children live in Virginia and are having a rough time of it. They claim that something in their home is going bump in the night. This causes the family so much distress that the children move their beds into their parents' room.

Much has been made by other bloggers concerning what was/wasn't going on in this family's life. Does Sarah have personal issues? She admits this and that should be enough for us to accept.

When people are under stress it can cause pent up psychic energies to get released. Especially people who are angry and frustrated. There needs to be an outlet. This uncontrolled negative energy can produce paranormal activity that can be labeled as poltergeist activity. If you have children who witness such things, they're unable to fully process it mentally. They can convince themselves that they see ghosts or the boogie man. If you amp up the activity even more and add in the possibility that one or more of these children could be sensitive, you have explosive possibilities in this situation.

The Maitlands are not at fault here from what we have uncovered. They did what they felt should be done in order to help bring some stability back into their lives.

The family turns to Central Virginia Paranormal Investigations [CVAPI] founded by Jackie Tomlin, a fulltime psychic. The paranormal group states that they have a set of procedures and followed them. The Maitland family was open and honest with details about their lives. The team claimed that they uncovered proof that it was a demonic haunting and decided to bring in a demonologist.

Was this for the sake of the family? Or the fact that anything "demonic" makes a case more sensational? That's why CVAPI wants to make a documentary about the case.

Whether these plans existed prior to the DEMON EXORCIST debacle or not is unclear. We've heard two different versions from sources. The CVAPI team always wanted a demonic case in order to get them on TV. The other story is that CVAPI claimed they were unhappy with how Firecracker Films mishandled the case and messed up the facts so badly they needed to set the record straight.

Apparently CVAPI is upset as they wanted to keep Sarah's case as their own and wanted to be on the show. We warned the paranormal field that this kind of thing would happen when paranormal groups were looking for sensational cases in order to hop aboard the reality TV fame game. I have personally handled cases that could easily become sensations both in printed form and on the big or small screen. But at the time it didn't even occur to me. Most people aren't proud of being demonically haunted and want it to remain private.

The paranormal field has gone demonologist crazy and people who've read a book or some articles or seen all of the "Exorcist" movies are declaring themselves demonologists. Nothing that I have read or been able to uncover would suggest that a demon was ever present in the Maitland home. All the team needed to do was a simple house blessing which any man/woman of God can do. Why not reach out to a local pastor? The concept of demons has been around for quite some time. Men and woman of God are the best trained and most capable to handle such a situation.

CVAPI's big mistake was to amp it up far greater than necessary. The dominoes of deception started to fall after a fame-seeking para-celeb was called in to handle the case.

Dwayne Claud, a self-proclaimed demonologist, managed to snag a deal with Firecracker Films to produce a para-reality show. This reality show would offer thrills and chills similar to those seen on Paranormal State. After a repeated viewing of the pilot, it's no different from any of the shows it imitates as it's just another fake para-reality show. In fact, Mr. Claud did things he had absolutely no business doing due to his lack spiritual authority.

To show proof, we'll break down his actions as seen in the program.

1 The title is meaningless. Demon Exorcist was chosen due to a pair of very strong keywords. For example, on Google we see that Demon = 88,000,000 results and Exorcist = 9,600,000. On Yahoo we see that Demon = 24,800,000 and Exorcist is 1,970,000.

2 During the opening credits we see Dwayne's tools of the trade: a crucifix, holy water and a book, "Roman Ritual + Christian Burial Exorcism, Reserved Blessings, Etc." This book is volume 2 of a 3-volume set. http://www.amazon.com/Roman-Ritual-Rituale-Romanum-Christian/dp/B0012U5R9G

3 Much is made about orbs that were captured during the investigation. NEWSFLASH! Orbs are not proof of paranormal activity, but are dust or flying bugs caught on film. Demons don't pass themselves off as orbs. Demons are full of pride and don't try to hide. This is a major crack in the validity of both CVAPI's and Dwayne's claims.

Due to breaking news we'll complete our report next Saturday as we need to verify information that just arrived.

A CALL TO ACTION! Would you like to help spread the truth about fake paranormal reality TV and fake para-celebrities? If you have a website, forum or blog you can set up an Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link and sell the Kindle version of "Paranormal Reality: Investigating Paranormal State" and earn money. You can also sell other books and products that Amazon offers. Here's the Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link.

Wednesday, May 4, 2011

Issue 28 – The Nightmare That Was 'Paranormal State' Is Over — Or Is It?

Death is often a funny thing, at least that's how my Great Granddad saw it. On Monday a man is considered the worst S.O.B. on the face of the earth. He dies on Tuesday and by Wednesday he's a saint. We often gloss over the faults of others at the time of death, but in the case of the passing of Paranormal State we can't. It would be unfair to the public and the paranormal field.

Paranormal State came to an end on Monday, May 2nd. This was a show that began with a great deal of hope and promise but ended its run proven to be a staged and scripted sham. Ryan Buell and his posse of fake para-celeb wannabes were seeking fame and riches and had little or no concern about who was used or hurt. No deception was ever off limits to this group from Pennsylvania.

Was any good produced by the show? Yes. On one hand it showed the public that the paranormal world did exist and fostered discussion on topics like demons and demonic possession. On the other hand it did much harm and will continue to do damage as the reruns are seen on the internet and DVDs. The careers of the fake para-celebs flourish as they feed off the gullible who think that if it's on TV it's real.

Thanks to Paranormal State we have:

1 The myth of Dead Time.

2 If it gets TV ratings make sure you: fake evidence, fake cases, and fake just about everything.

3 Demons are under everyone's bed and behind every door!

4 If you want to be an expert demonologist all you have to do is read a few books and watch a few DVDs.

5 Lorraine Warren was beginning to fade from the public so Paranormal State revived her along with the myth of that Amityville horror hoax.

6 Take people who have mental issues and convince them they are demonically possessed. Perform a fake exorcism and leave them to suffer.

7 Make fun of suffering clients and promise to help them. Then, after the cameras are done rolling get out of town as fast as you can.

8 If anyone has the guts to stand up to your shady practices it's time to LIE! LIE! LIE!

Since they loved using phone psychics, why didn't they use the most famous one of them all -- Miss Cleo?

But the ultimate blow to the credibility of Paranormal State was the team using a spirit board in the final episode. If you have been a regular reader of my blogs you know my position on this matter as they are something to be avoided. And in a demonic haunting they are absolutely useless. Ryan Buell used to dislike them but apparently not any longer.

Unfortunately, this nightmare is not over. Just as Paranormal State faded away we are blessed with a new offering, Paranormal State: The New Class. What did we learn from the premiere episode? Why, it was just as faked and scripted as its predecessor. Yes, they fake evidence! Yes, they get everything wrong when it comes to the demonic!

We observe some very striking similarities to the first episode of Paranormal State.

1 Just as in "The Name" which was Paranormal State's first offering after the pilot, they brought us a demonic case. There is no proof of it being demonic.  

2 We are offered Chip Coffey as the psychic. Just like his past appearances, his readings made little or no sense. He didn't pass up the chance to use four letter words. For someone who claimed in "The Name" episode that demons/exorcisms weren't his area of expertise, Chip was quick to sling holy water. He'll interrupt a house cleansing and give bad advice -- which is nothing new for Mr. Coffey.

Here's an interesting observation. Chip claimed he left Paranormal State over personal and professional reasons, yet he chose to return for a single episode. We guess he fears not being on TV as that would mean he'd be out of people's minds.

Chip, thanks for reading this blog. You can rest easy knowing that you won't be mentioned in this Saturday's blog as we're exposing the Demon Exorcist conspiracy.

A CALL TO ACTION! Would you like to help spread the truth about fake paranormal reality TV and fake para-celebrities? If you have a website, forum or blog you can set up an Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link and sell the Kindle version of "Paranormal Reality: Investigating Paranormal State" and earn money. You can also sell other books and products that Amazon offers. Here's the Amazon Associates Affiliate Program link.

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