posted on Apr, 6 2012 @ 02:42 AM
reply to post by bluestreak53
I enjoyed reading the story and hadn't heard it before. As abduction accounts go, this one seems like one of Leo Sprinkle's. His regressions
tended to describe more of the 'benevolent' experiences whereas the likes of Jacobs attracted/created darker recollections.
The regressionist in this case was Dr. Aphrodite Clamar who did a a lot of work with Budd Hopkins and, at the same time, didn't become one of the
acolytes. She wrote an afterword to his 'Missing Time' book that expressed how puzzled she was about these experiences. She felt that 'aliens'
seemed too far-fetched to be real but couldn't understand why different people told the same stories.
I was struck by the narrative feel to the account. It's structured and described like fiction with details people don't normally include in their
conversations. For me, this suggests the possibility of imagination at play although others would argue the details make the account *more* truthful.