Dawn AngaI have always had a natural attraction to the supernatural and paranormal. Even as a child I simply felt that there was and is more to the world than our eyes can see and that feeling has never gone away. I was born into a very open-minded family and raised a Hare Krishna devotee with strong Hindu inclinations. I am also somewhat familiar with Native American culture(s) and belief. Growing up I could sense good or bad and always had a love and sympathy for spirits just as I do for my fellow human. Colorado is a special place to raise my children and holds an abundance of places to investigate because of its rich history.

I love to investigate. It gives me a natural high like no other. I feel it is very important to listen to the spirit world. There are many times they are reaching out to us but no one listens. I am there to listen because sometimes that’s all they need to move on. My goal is to cleanse or clear an area if need be. I respect them and whatever their individual journeys may be. I also want to be a part of changing the way the living fear spirits. I think in some ways we are too old fashioned in that we chalk everything paranormal to being evil or malicious. If that is what one believes then that’s what they will attract. There are many cultures that embrace this and connect daily. Most are ancient in their origins. I aim to keep growing my knowledge about the supernatural, having no boundaries in what is possible. Maybe someday even become a shaman of sorts.

I believe that spirits are a significant part of our everyday world; that some liv vicariously through us to make up for what they did or maybe missed out on and there are some that feed on or drain the energy of the weak and unaware. The world has many layers and spirits are here whether we want them to be or not. With that in mind we might as well make it all work together!

“If you would indeed behold the spirit of death, open your heart wide unto the body of life. For life and death are one, even as the river and sea are one.” – Kahlil Gibran, “The Prophet”, Pub. 1926