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This week on Residual Hauntings Live Tom and Russ are happy to have join us Loyd Auerbach has been an Adjunct Professor in Integral Studies (formerly Interdisciplinary Consciousness Studies) at JFK University since 1983.
He was also a member of the faculty of Rosebridge Graduate School for Integrative Psychology
1996-1998 (that school is now closed).
He holds a BA in Cultural Anthropology from Northwestern University (1978), and an MS in Parapsychology from JFK University (1981).
Residual Hauntings - the accepted overall theory is that residual hauntings are non-intelligent, re-played events or moments in time, where the energy of the event has been imprinted upon the surrounding environment and some trigger causes it to engage for us to see.
However, when taken from a purely scientific standpoint, this theory doesn't really hold water, especially in view of the Laws of Thermnodynamics.
So what are we really dealing with here? Rev. Mark Hunnemann, author of Seeing Ghosts Through God's Eyes and co-host of The Paranormal Christian, presented an article that challenged long standing beliefs and theories regarding residual hauntings, and put a critical eye and a Biblical worldview to it.
This week, we discuss his article and the critical and important spiritual ramifications of his position presented.
Join your host, Alex Matsuo, as she talks to author and journalist, Sam Baltrusis, about the ghostly haunts and tales of historic Boston, MA. Boston is one of the oldest cities in the United States and one of the hottest spots for paranormal activity. Join Alex as she talks to Sam about the most active spots in Boston, why the city is so haunted, and why the residual hauntings are still as active as ever, hundreds of years later.
Join the conversation at http://forums.pennstateprs.com
Journalist Sam Baltrusis, author of "Ghosts of Boston: Haunts of the Hub," freelances for various publications including Boston Spirit magazine and is the new editor of Scout Magazines in Somerville and Cambridge. He teaches writing and journalism classes at the Boston Center for Adult Education (BCAE). As a side gig, he moonlights as a tour guide with Haunted Boston and produced Harvard Square's Cambridge Haunts ghost tour, highlighting the city's historical haunts. In the past, he's worked for VH1, MTV.com, Newsweek, WHDH.com, ABC Radio and as a regional stringer for The New York Times. Currently living in Somerville's Davis Square, Baltrusis shares a home with a mischievous, female spirit with an affinity for sharp objects. He jokingly calls her “Scissor Sister.” His second book, "Ghosts of Cambridge: Haunts of Harvard Square and Beyond," is hitting shelves in 2013.
Do you or someone you know have a real ghost story or paranormal experience? Share it! Join us for some strange, unusual and true scary stories of ghosts, hauntings and unexplained paranormal events and experiences.
Guido Tricot, MD, PhD, is the director of Holden Cancer Center’s Bone Marrow Transplant and Myeloma Program at UI Hospitals and Clinics. He specializes in multiple myeloma and has been researching and treating this type of cancer for over 20 years. His team’s treatment strategies are based on tandem autologous transplantation, a treatment approach that has increased the median survival rate of patients to 10 years or more. He received his medical and doctoral degree at the University of Leuven in Belgium. Before joining Holden Cancer Center, he was director of the Utah Blood and Marrow Transplant and Myeloma Program at Huntsman Cancer Institute. Prior to that, he was Director of Clinical Research at the University of Arkansas Myeloma Institute for Research and Therapy. He has also served as Director of Bone Marrow and Stem Cell Transplantation at the Greenebaum Cancer Center at the University of Maryland and at Indiana University.
On the panel are Gary Petersen, Pat Killingsworth, Jack Aiello, Cynthia Chmielewski and Nick van Dyk.
REGISTER HERE! or mail email@example.com to ask Dr. Tricot a myeloma question.
Black Enterprise analyzed a 2012 Neilson study that concluded that African American buying power will reach 1 Trillion dollars by 2015. Although Blacks make up 13% of the US population, they own merely 5% of all US firms and only 1.8% of companies that employ more than one person, a Small busness administration Report states. And Black owned firms are not necessarily the most profitable either.
Should we be proud of just making up 13% of the total population yet spending at a rate of growth that outpaces the remaining population by 30 percent?
Wouldn’t it be nice to earn money while not working? That money is called residual, or recurring, income. It's what can happen after you put a lot of time, effort and sometimes money into a job to continue to get paid for the work months or years after it's done. (Salary jobs are part of linear income. This income is directly related to the number of hours you work. If you work 40 hours, you get paid for 40 hours of work.) Once you set up your business to earn residual income, you continue to make money while doing other things – maybe even starting a new business to generate more residual income!
Of course, before the money starts rolling in you will probably have to put a lot of time, effort and money into the business or project. You’ll need a lot of patience and determination to see the residual income in the future. Instant gratification is not possible when it comes to residual income.
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