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A Medium Left a Mother in Tears With a Message From Her Daughter

I share this from In The Know.

Amie balesky

 

 

 

 

 

A medium left a mom in tears after she shared what she interpreted as a message from the woman’s late daughter, who died eight years prior.

Amie Balesky, the founder of The Balesky Experience, took to TikTok to share the heartwrenching story in a video that has since racked up over 4.2 million views. Balesky, who claims to have clairvoyant capabilities and says she uses spiritual mediation to be able to communicate with those who have died, shared that she was in front of an H-E-B supermarket when she witnessed a woman having trouble parking her car because of a rogue shopping cart that was blocking her from fully pulling into a spot.

Balesky got out of her car to move the cart, and when the woman came over to thank her, the medium says she immediately felt the strong presence of a person in her mid-twenties.

“I’m like, ‘ma’am, can I please ask you something?’ She’s like, ‘yeah,'” Balesky recalled. “I was like, ‘do you have a daughter that passed that’s between like 23 and 25? Because she’s around you right now, and you can just feel the love.'”

“The woman looked at me, took off her sunglasses and started to tear up,” she continued. Balesky said the woman then shared that she did, in fact, have a daughter who died by suicide eight years ago at the age of 24. The day Balesky encountered the mother happened to be her late daughter’s birthday, and she was on the way to purchase supplies to bake her favorite cake. “I told her I’m actually a mediator… and I haven’t felt somebody this strong in a long time,” Balesky recalled.

“She said, ‘today’s her birthday, every year I go to the grocery store and I get a little tiny cake and I put a candle in it for her, and I sing her happy birthday at night and blow out her candle,'” Balesky continued, adding that the woman graciously thanked her for her message.

TikTokers were extremely emotional over the video. “I’m crying for her,” one user commented. “That had to feel so healing for her.” “Her daughter compelled you to move the cart so her mom could park,” another user wrote. “How sweet.” “You are an angel on earth,” another wrote. “She will never forget that moment.”

According to The Balesky Experience’s website, the mission of the group is to “bring its clients peace of mind, comfort, and answers unattainable by other means.” “By utilizing her advanced skills in spiritual mediation, our founder Amie M Balesky can provide clients with accurate insight into a variety of life’s most difficult facets,” its About Us page reads. “From relationship issues to business concerns, to unresolved feelings after the death of a loved one, people across the world are often left feeling that these, and other unknowns, must remain so. They are either unaware that there is a viable path to answers or have been misled by others offering services that were disingenuous and ineffective. But answers do exist, and we at The Balesky Experience are here to provide the way.”

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Coney Island Event with Paranormal Expert Mark Sceurman

Mark Sceurman has been investigating the weird and unusual in his home state of New Jersey for over 30 years, compiling over 56 volumes of travels through haunted homes, abandoned factories and underground tunnels entitled Weird NJ. Not only traveling in the paranormal realm, his search to seek out the truth between local legends, mysterious areas and the darker side of history has been an ongoing theme.

Sceurman has also traveled across the United States to seek out similar legends and paranormal hot spots, co-producing 40 books with Mark Moran proving that each state has its own share of strangeness to be told.

He claims his next door neighbor has knowledge of aliens and time travel but has told him he cannot divulge any information. His neighbor only wears dark glasses and white shirts. Sceurman was once visited at home by the Men In Black, asking if his neighbor ever talked about his job. He received a letter in the mail with samples of dirt claiming to be from Mars, and another letter from someone who wants to show him a portal to the Inner Earth, which happens to be in New Jersey.

He claims the encounters with people that he comes in contact with are sometimes more frightening than any haunted house. He has never had a close encounter but would like to.

Mark Moran is lifelong resident of New Jersey, and graduate of Parson's School of Design in the NYC. As co-publisher, writer and photographer of Weird NJ Magazine, Mark has spent the last 28 years wandering the back roads, back alleys and backwoods of the Garden State and beyond, seeking out mysteries and trying to find explanations for the unexplainable.

Mark is the co-creator of the bestselling Weird NJ and Weird U.S. series of books published by Barnes & Noble. He has co-authored more than 40 books, 60 magazines, and was the co-host of the Weird U.S. television show, which aired on the History Channel.

In addition to his ongoing role as commentator on Travel Channel’s Paranormal Caught on Camera, Mark has made frequent TV appearances on other shows, like; The Holzer Files and Trending Fear.

These days Mark lives a seemingly normal life in a quiet Jersey suburb. Though his mild-mannered neighbors would never suspect it, each morning as he jumps into his Jeep to go to work, Mark begins a brand-new adventure into the unknown, seldom explored and all but forgotten side of American culture.

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Museum of the Paranormal

Archive-of-the-afterlifeAtlasObscura reports the following:

The Archive of the Afterlife in Moundsville, West Virginia bills itself as the “National Museum of the Paranormal.” It’s packed with oddities that are historical, and in some cases, allegedly haunted or cursed. 

You’ll find relics from the former West Virginia State Penitentiary, such as what the museum claims is the the lost execution cap to the electric chair “Old Sparky.” There are also battle-damaged artifacts from European battlefields from World War II.

A majority of the room is filled with supposedly haunted items from residential paranormal cases and collected from here and there. Some say a few of these items seem to be more “charged” than others, such as the Annie portrait, the mutilated effigy doll, and the aforementioned execution cap. 

The rest of the room harbors funerary and mortuary items, which includes two embalming tables, one embalming pump, and two service display caskets. One casket is for adults and the other is for infants. The funerary items are accompanied by an array of funeral home advertising and signage.

The museum is located on the second floor of the Sanford Community Building, which is formally known as the Sanford School or the 3rd Street School. 

Know Before You Go

Seasonal hours (April 1 to November 30): Tuesday to Saturday, 1-6 pm. Off-season hours (December 1 to March 31): Friday to Saturday, 1-6 p.m. $5 per person. It's located on the second floor in room #202. Keep in mind that the museum is geared at not only entertaining its guests, but also having some information for educational purposes. All ages are welcomed, but there may be some content that the guardian(s) may want to be wary of for their little one(s). Added, the museum's personnel stresses that each person enters at their own risk and that they are not responsible for any physical, emotional, mental, or spiritual harm that may be experienced by each individual guest.


Psychics and the Pandemic

Excerpted from the New York Times, this article describes how psychics are moving to more online readings and the rising popularity of consulting psychics during this stressful time.

PsychicWhat, if Anything, Can Psychics Tell Us About All of This?

Demand for their services has illuminated another kind of health crisis.

A few weeks before the U.S. presidential election, Zulema Hormaeche, a tarot reader in Los Angeles, chose a card to reflect the state of the nation. It was the one that depicts a tall building struck by lightning, with flames bursting from the top and occupants leaping to their deaths. “The Tower,” she said, “is the end of a system as we know it, the end of an era as we know it.”

Ms. Hormaeche has an intimate understanding of the ways this year upended people’s lives and sapped their optimism. She has peered into a huge number of homes during virtual consultations. Her clients tell her they are eating and drinking more, and that they feel desperately lonely. And sometimes they mention even more troubling details. One client, she said, described a dream in which she harmed her children.“All of us are feeling the fear of everybody,” Ms. Hormaeche said, and that fear, coupled with uncertainty about when it might abate, has caused demand for spiritual guidance to soar. According to data from Yelp, interest in businesses in the somewhat niche “Supernatural Readings” category more than doubled in April. Keen, an online marketplace for psychics, has reported a steep rise in customers.

These consultations function almost as armchair counseling sessions: clients can open up and have their thoughts reflected back at them through a nonscientific — even mystical — lens. And while there is good reason to doubt the material of psychic readings (the mystical realm being inherently unknowable, or at least, endlessly interpretable), these consultations provide comfort for some.