Never ever hesitate to choose a real spell caster and pay for their services rather to accept a free spell which would never work. Below are some reasons why you should choose a professional spell caster only. We made some reviews about love spells casters for you to use one that really works.
Spells performed by real spell caster will never back fire.
Spells casted for free may give you only hope, but spells casted by a love psychic will give you results.
A verified spell caster would always look into your need understand your trouble and then design the spell for you, not like those free random spells that can be casted for anyone and are always same irrespective of the situation and scenario.
Read some love spells reviews first!
Effects of spells casted by a genuine spell caster can be seen quickly and the affect remains for a long time.
A real psychic always cast spells only when you pay them for their service, since nothing comes free then why does magic come for free, understand the catch…
In our effort to list those spell casters who are for real and whose spell does work, we are happy to let all our viewers know that we have now added more people to our staff of investigating online spells and are taking this website a step ahead, for the benefit of all those who are seeking online help from spell caster.
The voodoo priestess associated with powerfulmagickspells.com is a very learned priestess; she knows how to cast voodoo spells with the correct accuracy. Voodoo spells are the most powerful spell and is mostly used for protection and healing purpose, though a varied range of problems can be sorted out using voodoo spells.
Voodoo spells performed by the learned high priestess are accurate, strong and gives quick results which remains in effect for a long period of time. We found out many testimonials from different people around the world, who have been helped by her, and 99% of them have referred her to others, hence this site and the priestess is recommended.
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Here is one of the testimonials from actual customers:
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Do Psychics are really capable of foreseeing the future or talking with the dead? Are psychic Powers for real ?
Let´s first read something at wiki about psychics
In a survey, reported in 1990, of members of the National Academy of Sciences, only 2% of respondents thought that extrasensory perception had been scientifically demonstrated, with another 2% thinking that the phenomena happened sometimes. Asked about research in the field, 22% thought that it should be discouraged, 63% that it should be allowed but not encouraged, and 10% that it should be encouraged; neuroscientists were the most hostile to parapsychology of all the specialties.
A survey of the beliefs of the general United States population about paranormal topics was conducted by The Gallup Organization in 2005. The survey found that 41 percent of those polled believed in extrasensory perception and 26 percent believed in clairvoyance. 31 percent of those surveyed indicated that they believe in telepathy or psychic communication.
A poll of 439 college students conducted in 2006 by researchers Bryan Farha of Oklahoma City University and Gary Steward of University of Central Oklahoma, suggested that college seniors and graduate students were more likely to believe in psychic phenomena than college freshmen. 23 percent of college freshmen expressed a belief in paranormal ideas. The percentage was greater among college seniors (31%) and graduate students (34%). The poll showed lower belief in psychic phenomena among science students than social science and education students.
Some people also believe that anyone can have psychic abilities which can be activated or enhanced through the study and practice of various disciplines and techniques such as meditation and divination, with a number of books and websites being dedicated to instruction in these methods. Another popular belief is that psychic ability is hereditary, with a psychic parent passing their abilities on to their children.
A scientific experiment has found that two mediums were unable to demonstrate that they had special psychic powers.
The test by researchers at Goldsmiths, University of London, tried to establish whether mediums could use psychic abilities to identify something about five unseen volunteers.
The results, carried out under test conditions, did not show evidence of any unexplained powers of insight.
But medium Patricia Putt said this experiment “doesn’t prove a thing”.
This Halloween challenge was an attempt to investigate whether professional mediums could demonstrate their psychic powers in a controlled setting – by inviting them to deduce something about people they had never met and could not see or hear.
The experiment, designed by Chris French, head of the Anomalistic Psychology Research Unit at Goldsmiths, asked two professional mediums to write something about five individuals who were concealed behind a screen.
These five volunteers were then asked to try to identify themselves from these psychic readings – with a success rate of only one in five.
This was a result that was “entirely consistent with the operation of chance alone”, said Professor French.
But one of the mediums, Patricia Putt, rejected the suggestion that this showed any absence of psychic powers – saying that she needed to work face-to-face with people or to hear their voice, so that a connection could be established.
“Psychic energy” was not likely to work in the setting created for the experiment, she said, and her success rate was usually very high.
Ms Putt said the experiment was designed to confirm the researchers’ preconceptions – rather than examine the nature of her psychic ability.
“Scientists are very closed-minded,” she said.
She said there were fraudsters operating as psychic mediums – but that it was wrong for scientists to think that such mediums “were all the same”.
But Michael Marshall of the Merseyside Skeptics Society, who helped to organise the test, said it showed that claims to have special abilities “aren’t based in reality”. source http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/education-20145664
Police officers and psychics more or less stay out of each other’s way in New York City. But an entire cottage industry of law enforcement has grown up around the 38-year-old fortuneteller and evil-spirit exterminator Sylvia Mitchell, and it was on full display in Manhattan Criminal Court this week.
Sylvia Mitchell, a fortuneteller, outside a Manhattan courthouse this week. She is charged in two cases.
Standing beside her, outside a courtroom after a hearing on Wednesday morning, was her lawyer, Joseph W. Murray, a retired New York police officer and former member of the department’s boxing team. His tough-guy, no-nonsense demeanor is put to the test when he speaks of his client’s abilities. “Who are we to say that it doesn’t exist, that she doesn’t have this power?” he recently asked.
Watching from down the hall was Bob Nygaard, a retired Nassau County and New York City Transit police officer, now a private investigator who specializes in pursuing psychics in general and, of late, Ms. Mitchell in particular. Mr. Murray was complaining that Mr. Nygaard had been running around the West Village persuading Ms. Mitchell’s clients to say they were victims of crimes and to go to the police.
“It’s all about making money,” Mr. Murray said.
Mr. Nygaard, out of earshot, was on the telephone with a nearby detective squad, telling an officer that Ms. Mitchell was in court. The officer told him that the squad already knew this, thank you.
Finally, Ms. Mitchell shook my hand and said, “Nice to meet you,” and walked out of the courthouse, and two more lawmen — detectives, and not retired — approached her from behind. One asked, “Are you Sylvia Mitchell?” And she was arrested again.
The older case, the one that brought her to the courthouse on Wednesday, involves accusations that she stole $28,000 from a client at her former place of employment, Zena, a plush Seventh Avenue South storefront for psychics in the West Village. The new charges eclipse the old ones in both dollar amount and bizarreness.
The complainant spoke by telephone from her home in Asia, on the condition that her name and country be left out of this article, as the embarrassing nature of the case could hurt her professionally. She said she first entered the Zena parlor in 2007 with personal and professional troubles.
A crystal-ball reading and Ms. Mitchell’s pledge to meditate on the matter cost $1,000, but the price tag, she said, implied quality. “A lot of these other psychics, if you walk by their shops, they look ghetto,” she said.
What followed were a series of candles and rituals and a “sculpture” that Ms. Mitchell said she created to absorb the victim’s evil spirits from a past life, the client said. The sculpture, however, needed fancy clothes and shoes, and so the client met Ms. Mitchell at a Gucci store and Bergdorf Goodman and paid for those things, she said.
The client said that once, at Ms. Mitchell’s urging, she wrote a friend’s name on a piece of paper, put it in a jar, spit on it, added water and slept with it under her bed. She then took it, covered with a cloth, to Ms. Mitchell, and when the psychic removed the cloth, the water had turned black.
The client said that the black water made her feel “a little bit troubled and a little bit skeptical,” but that she nonetheless forked over more than $120,000 to Ms. Mitchell over time, and left the country for good at the psychic’s urging. She said Ms. Mitchell promised to repay some of the money and did not. The client approached Mr. Nygaard, and he helped her take her case to detectives.
She said she was college-educated and realized that she should have known better, but she added, “When a person is going through a difficult time, you want to see answers.”
Ms. Mitchell’s companion, Steve Eli — they are not married but live together in Mystic, Conn., and have three children, he said — defended her livelihood. “It was more selling merchandise and selling tarot cards and people saying, ‘Teach me,’ ” Mr. Eli said.
Her troubles began, he said, when she worked in Florida and a doctor introduced her to a very troubled man who needed a live-in spiritual adviser: Michael Jackson. The singer whisked her away to his Neverland Ranch via jet for weeks at a time, Mr. Eli said. When Mr. Jackson’s own legal troubles arose, people began harassing Ms. Mitchell, and they have never stopped, he said. The account of her association with Mr. Jackson could not immediately be confirmed.
Mr. Eli declined to address the new charges. But when, in general, did Ms. Mitchell go from selling tarot cards to making a bottle of tap water turn black?
“A black bottle!” he said, laughing. “That’s ridiculous!”
Descendents of Salem Witches Stalk Chemist Who Stole Their Ancient Secret in New Suspense/Thriller 'The Coven of the Spring' by Chicago Teacher Dr. Jeff Lovell
Coincidental to the new 'Salem' TV series debut on WGN-America on April 20 is the debut of ‘The Coven of the Spring,’ a new mystery novel about a modern day research chemist who stumbles upon a hidden spring in the woods near Salem, Massachusetts, discovers that drinking its water imparts fearsome mind control powers, and injects her teenage daughter in hopes of conveying special life advantages. Trouble is, the spring and its ancient secret have been protected for centuries by a coven of Salem Witch descendents, who emerge to terrify and destroy as they attempt to imprison and exploit the girl's extraordinary powers.
America’s fascination with the 17th century Salem Witches continues as WGN-America debuts its new TV series ‘Salem’ on April 20 and TotalRecall Publications announces a new mystery novel that imagines the witches’ terrifying psychic abilities were bestowed by drinking powerful waters from a hidden spring. For succeeding centuries, the pool and its ancient secret have been protected by The Coven of the Spring, malignant descendants of the women who famously stood trial in 1692 for practicing witchcraft.The story is a product of the rich imagination of Dr. Jeff Lovell, a Chicago high school writing and literature teacher. While visiting Salem, Massachusetts on a family vacation, Dr. Lovell started pondering what would happen if the witches were really real. What powers would they have today? How would they work, how would they survive, how would they stay hidden? The result is Dr. Lovell’s modern day tale of Grace DeRosa, a gifted research chemist, who stumbles upon the concealed spring in the woods near Salem. She discovers that the consumed water imparts unique and fearful powers to read minds, create terrifying mental pictures, and force the user's will on others. Intrigued by these powers and hoping to use them for good, Grace injects her husband and 17-year old daughter Crissy with the water. The powers affect each person differently. Crissy's father turns against his wife and daughter and tries to kill Crissy to protect the secret. Passerby, Clay Foster, a former Navy Seal, saves Crissy from drowning in Lake Michigan's icy waters where her father has pushed her. Clay and his psychologist friend Sharon take Crissy into protection and join forces to destroy the cult before it destroys them. After several fierce fights with the Coven, they escape to Bermuda, where the witches attack them again. Finally, Grace teams up with the threesome and they all return to Salem for a final show down with the The Coven of the Spring.For more information about the TV Series 'Salem': http://www.wgnamerica.com/shows/salem.'The Coven of the Spring' by Jeff Lovell is available in Kindle, paperback, and hardcover editions from Amazon.com, Barnes & Noble, Books-a-Million, and other booksellers.Dr. Jeff Lovell is a native Chicagoan with three degrees from the University of Illinois and a doctorate from Vanderbilt University. Jeff taught high school writing and literature for 33 years and sponsored the school paper, Student Council, and several other activities. He ran the drama program at two high schools, teaching and directing and designing sets, lighting and costumes. His career specialties included Shakespeare, British Literature, and Writing as well as Computer Science. Since retiring from education, Jeff has served as a theatre and film critic for a television station and appears frequently to review theatre and literature.TotalRecall Publications Inc. was founded in 1998 by Bruce Moran, a former NASA IT professional who transitioned into computer instruction and educational materials. The company began with the introduction of study guides and Q&A testing software for various computer and financial certification exams and expanded into library and information science textbooks in 2007. Since 2008, the publisher has been developing a fiction product line by debut authors that focuses on mysteries, thrillers, and military action. Additionally, TotalRecall has expanded into general nonfiction and now publishes more than 200 non-fiction and fiction titles, all distributed worldwide through book retailers and wholesalers and via eBook databases such as ebrary, EBSCO, and Books24x7.com. http://www.totalrecallpress.com