Thursday, July 3, 2014

British boy Photographs Scottish Soldier's Ghost During Cemetery Visit

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MANDATORY CREDIT: John Phillips/Rex Features. Editorial Use Only. No books, advertising or merchandising without photographer's permission

 I have seen a number of purported ghost images and all lacked identity.  Yet this one changes all that and add in the post discovery research in which a battle connection is made not obvious in the middle of a German graveyard and we have a quality observation of a spirit affecting the physical surround to produce this visible representation.  We have had plenty of claims that say just this.  Now we have an excellent photograph conforming to all those claims.


We have been well informed regarding the reality of spirit and actual commonality.  What is inferred from our work is that actual practical vision will take a slight spectral shift and the additional practice of mind to mind communication.  This needs to be experimented with in order to produce actual eye wear  products.  Right now it is a suspicion.

It would be remarkable if a simple set of eye glasses were to suffice to introduce the human race completely to the reality of the spiritual realm.



British boy photographs Scottish soldier's ghost during cemetery visit

Mitch Glover was visiting the Neuville-St. Vaast German Cemetery in France on a class trip and snapped the photo with his iPhone. When he returned to his home in England, he saw the ghostly figure and later discovered the cemetery is near where Scottish soldiers from the 114th Seaforth Highlanders died in April 1917.

Thursday, June 26, 2014, 10:10 AM

Is this the ghost of a First World War warrior?

A British boy claims to have captured the specter of a Scottish soldier while snapping away on his iPhone at a battlefield cemetery in France.

Mitch Glover took several photographs during a school trip to the Neuville-St. Vaast German burial ground, near Arras, last week.

When he got home to Leamington Spa in Warwickshire, he was stunned to see what looked like a soldier — wearing a kilt and tam-o'-shanter — in one of the images.

"I ran upstairs to show my mum. She was kind of freaked out," the 14-year-old told the Daily Record.

The teen was even more shocked when, after researching the history of the region, he discovered that the site was close to the Nine Elms military cemetery.

Spookily, it’s where Scottish soldiers from the 114th Seaforth Highlanders fell in battle in April 1917.

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