Author of 'A Covert Agenda' 'The FBI Files' 'Cosmic Crashes' 'Strange Secrets' 'Three Men Seeking Monsters' 'Body Snatchers in the Desert' 'On the Trail of the Saucer Spies' 'Celebrity Secrets' 'Man-
"People occasionally ask me, as an author, what types of books I enjoy reading. Well, I'm a big fan of Jack Kerouac's work (aside from his poetry, which I think is a collective, appalling, rambling mess), Hunter S. Thompson's Gonzo-
However, most of the books I read tend to be biographies and autobiographies, mainly of actors, rock-
With a Foreword from a true legend in the field of paranormal-
But, Cracknell's book is far more than just that.
It's a brutally honest, open and highly entertaining study of the author's life, that takes the reader from its very beginnings, his time spent in the British Royal Air Force, and to a profound experience that occurred during that same time spent with the military that sent him on the road to becoming a definitive psychic detective.
That's when Cracknell's life begins to change drastically.
Not surprisingly, Cracknell reveals that coming to grips with his surfacing powers of the psychic kind was not easy. In fact, parts of his story are downright traumatic as he struggles to understand and utilize the near-
But, as The Lonely Sense demonstrates, like so many people who came before him -
In fact, one could say Cracknell's transformation and elevation eerily paralleled that of ancient Shamanic figures, who realized they were not quite like everyone else, but who used their differences to ensure positive change and results via means of a psychic, paranormal, and spiritual nature.
And it's from this moment on that we see Cracknell plunged into a whole new world, one in which he is sought out by the public, the media, and even the British Police Force, on harrowing and distressing murder cases and much more.
Again, Cracknell is open and honest about the nature of those cases, and the effects that immersing himself in them had on his mind and soul. He also provides a fascinating, behind-
As the book comes to a close, we read of Cracknell's retirement on Cyprus, of his studies of the Jack the Ripper saga, and of much more, too.
So, what we have with Robert Cracknell's The Lonely Sense (it runs to just over 300-
The Lonely Sense is, then, a must-
But, it's also required reading for anyone who wants a deep, revealing insight not just into the world of psychic phenomena, but into the swirling, turbulent and emotion-