The Psychology of Ufology
Accepting that we aren't the only intelligent life in the universe is an inevitable part of life. Reminders of our own mortality and existence in this dimension surround us everyday.
Any time we read a newspaper, turn on the news, or go to watch a sci fi movie, we are shown images of aliens, monsters, and UFOs. As the old saying goes, "Fear of the unknown is the greatest fear of all." And the media, Hollywood, and naysayers all feed into this.
At some point throughout our lifetime, we will experience something we can not explain. Whether it's something we see in the sky or an unexplained presence among us, we are faced with the question: Are we alone in the universe?
I was first faced with that question on March 13, 1997, when I saw my first UFO in Phoenix, Arizona. Referred to as "the Phoenix Lights" many locals saw the same thing I did.
It scared me.
As a school teacher, I knew I had to dive into researching and getting to the bottom of what I just witnessed. Watching every news report and reading every local account I could, I realized that what I saw was definitely otherworldly.
UFO Investigation as Acceptance Therapy
There are many reasons why people get involved in the search for UFOs, aliens, and even ghost hunting. Some are looking for an adrenaline rush, some for notoriety, but most just want ANSWERS!
These experiences of the Phoenix Lights, and many others thereafter, led me early on in a lifelong pursuit of finding answers. I have developed my own rituals, practices, and theories about the magick we are entitled to know. We can learn by studying ancient knowledge and connecting to our alien guides & ancestors.