For Police Detectives on Unsolved Homicides
ESP and psychic phenomena are not an
exact science. There are many things yet to learn relating to police and
psychics working successfully together.
Although I'm unable to guarantee the outcome of your
particular case, rest assured I would give my full attention as well as my
best possible efforts in assisting you. I stress the distinction
that psychics don't solve cases -- police do! The images or
impressions that I intuitively perceive can provide (and
have provided) clues, new information, or perhaps a different angle
to an unsolved crime. In effect, I become an
investigative tool, lengthening the long arm of the law.
In my 30-some years of service to the law enforcement
community worldwide, I take pride in my numerous successes and
My standard fee for an hour session over the phone is
$650.00. After you have gone over the information I provided you in the first
consultation and if you feel the need for a second session to tie up loose
ends, please call my office. A follow-up consultation should last approximately 45 minutes to an hour at no charge if it is within 2 months of the original consultation.
Your inquisitorial technique can carry substantial weight in
our success because I see matters more abstractly than
analytically when working a case. In that regard, you may
find the attached explanation useful in further
understanding and applying the psychic connection in your
pursuit of unsolved homicide, rape, and missing-person
I look forward to being of service to you and your agency.
The Psychic Connection on Homicide Cases
Let me reiterate that I do not solve crimes -- the police
do. I merely serve as an aid or an investigative tool for
the police. By picking up images and feelings undetectable
by the untrained mind, I help provide clues, information, and perhaps a new
angle to an unsolved crime.
The first time a law enforcement officer or agency uses
my psychic ability as an investigative tool, I stress
certain important, but simple, techniques. Here's a
summary of them, which when carefully applied
can enhance my psychic abilities and (hopefully) lead to
solving an unsolved case.
1. A psychic should be called into an investigation as a
last resort, when traditional methods for solving a crime
have been exhausted.
2. I prefer not to know any details or personal background
of the victim or the crime, other than the victim's first
name and the type of crime. The less you tell me, the more
I'll be able to tell you.
3. I use psychometry, which is touching
an object that the victim wore or the suspect left behind.
4. It is important to start slowly. Initially I try to see
psychically what the victim looked like, or to recreate the
scene of the crime. I do his for two reasons: to make sure
I'm "tuning" in to the case, and to give the officer/agent
confidence in me as a psychic. If this phase succeeds, we
can continue with the case.
5. On the matter of questioning, I've found that one's
quality of questions affects how well I produce the targeted
information. So, I ask that my client -- the assigned
detective -- come prepared for the session. Know in advance
what your objectives are. Think of a profile you want me
to fill in -- information you consider helpful for
Identifying and/or locating a suspect or body or weapon or
6. The phraseology of a question is critical to success.
An inadequate way to question is: "Where does he (suspect)
live?" Or: "Did he (suspect) do it?" The more
productive approach seeks to evoke an image: "Stand in
front of the house (body) and walk toward it, what do you
see? Look to the right, to the left, fly above it, what do
you see?" "Describe the suspect, etc."
7. Leading questions are unproductive; ones such as "Is
his hair black?" "Was he driving a blue Ford?" Instead,
let me describe him/her to you, as well as any other
pertinent information. Questions should have directions and
not merely need a "yes" or "no" answer. Helpful, too, is
your feedback when you know I've accurately described
something or someone. The logical mind can analyze, but the
psychic mind just receives information. The feedback keeps
my confidence up and the images flowing. "Yes, we
understand," is sufficient.
8. Try to refrain from immediately analyzing the data I
relay to you. I realize the difficulty here, but I view
this part of the session as "raw fact"-gathering. Extract
as much information as you can; later, you can analyze the
material to separate the wheat from the chaff.
9. During the session, I'll use all five of my senses to a
degree. Ask questions that will make use of these senses.
Example: "What special sound(s) are being emitted from or
near the house (body)?" Or: "Describe any peculiar odor near the suspects
house or body?" Or: "What color is the building/house, etc?"
10. Usually, my psychic memory is quite short. Therefore,
it's important that our session be tape-recorded. My
answers then can be replayed repeatedly or transcribed in
order to detect any information initially deemed unimportant
11. I do not claim to be 100-percent accuracy in my
perceptions. Nor do I claim to be able to work on all cases
with an equal degree of effectiveness.
NOTE: I do not mind skepticism.
Disproportionate skepticism and abject negativism, however,
serve only to hamper my work and concentration. In this
regard, retired Lt. Cmdr. (NYPD) Vernon Geberth, writing
about my psychic abilities in his book "Practical Homicide
Investigations," states: "Practically speaking, if an
officer feels that he or she cannot accept or work with the
psychic, then this officer should not get
involved in this segment of the investigation. Instead,
someone who may be skeptical, but is able to put aside this
personal prejudice, should be assigned to work with the
psychics." (Geberth, p. 423)