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The Jamison Family Mystery: Unsolved Murder With Paranormal Activity And Cults

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In October of 2009, Bobby and Sherilyn Jamison went missing along with their six-year-old daughter Madyson. In 2013, after a grueling and mystifying manhunt, a deerhunter finally found their skeletal remains on Panola Mountain, a remote Oklahoma terrain.

The bodies were lying side-by-side, face down in the dirt, only three miles from where their truck had been abandoned. The results of the autopsy are still ‘inconclusive’ and the mystery surrounding this case has not diminished. In fact, the Jamison family disappearances and deaths are considered by many to be one of America’s most bizarre murder mysteries.
The initial–rational–explanations include: murder-suicide, (following the tragic death of her sister two years earlier, Sherilyn was very depressed); hypothermia as the result of simply wandering off and getting lost; and, of course, murder by an outside party. The family refuses to believe the first or second explanation.
Missing family’s remains found four years later
They have steadfastly maintained that despite some of the peculiarities we will soon discuss, the Jamisons were an incredibly loving family and that Bobby and Sherilyn were completely devoted to each other and their daughter. They are vocal in their belief that their beloved family members were the victims of homicide.
“The way their truck was left, it looks like it had been forced to stop by someone. Everyone round here knows there are lots of evil people up in those mountains. It’s where outlaws like Jesse James used to hide out. It’s so isolated; I’m scared to go up there.”
Other theories include murder by white supremacists, a drug deal gone wrong, a begrudging relative who works for the Mexican mafia, and even the discovery of a meth lab run by nefarious drug users. All of these, of course, lend support to homicide. Except that there is no substantial evidence for any of them.
Connie Kokotan, Sherilyn’s mother, has gone on record with the following: “What I truly believe is that they went up there, saw something they shouldn’t and were murdered by someone. Who that was, I just don’t know.”
Nor do we, or the authorities for that matter.
However, recent information has suggested a very bizarre new line of inquiry that includes witchcraft, cult activity, satanism, and paranormal possession. Yes, the mystery deepens. But before we get into these new fringe theories, let’s provide a little more backdrop on what the Jamisons were doing in those mountains in the first place.
Bobby and Sherilyn Jamison
According to family accounts and personal records, Bobby and Sherilyn had plans to buy a forty-acre plot of land near Red Oak, Oklahoma in the isolated Sans Bois Mountains, approximately 30 miles away from their home in Eufaula.
The family had set out on a trip to make this purchase; only a few days later, of course, they were reported missing, with only the family dog (nearly dead from starvation) remaining in their locked truck, along with Bobby and Sherilyn’s phones, car keys, GPS, and $32,000 in cash.
Upon this discovery, Latimer Country Sheriff Israel Beauchamp launched a massive search operation employing 100 men, dogs, horses and a drone–all of whom turned up nothing. Frustrated, Beauchamp said, “A lot of investigators would love to have as many leads as we do. The problem is they point in so many different directions.”
Now there are even more directions.
It has been established that at the time they went missing, Bobby and Sherilyn were thin and emaciated. This has led many people to suspect that the couple was using drugs, specifically meth.
But there’s another angle here that is just as troubling. Let’s start with the initial statement given by the family’s pastor, Gary Brandon, who claimed the family had been involved in ‘spiritual warfare’ and believed their home was possessed by spirits.
No, this doesn’t exclude drug use–in fact, it may argue for it. But we must point out that police found absolutely no evidence of illegal substances or drug use at the property.
Prior to her disappearance, Sherilyn Jamison had claimed that the spirits of a long-dead family lived alongside them in their home and, even more disturbingly, that their daughter Madyson spoke frequently with the youngest spirit member of this family.
Bobby Jamison had asked his pastor – who, it should be noted, has since moved out of the area and will not speak to anyone about the case – about acquiring ‘special bullets’ and a ‘satanic Bible’ that might be used to exorcise the house of its spirits.
During the initial investigation, a ‘witch’s bible’ was found in the Jamison house. Then investigators discovered cryptic messages written on the walls of the moving container the family was using for house-side storage. One of these messages read: “3 cats killed to date buy (sic) people in this area … Witches don’t like there (sic) black cat killed.”
As a counterpoint to the witchcraft angle, let’s momentarily consider that the $32,000 in cash found in the truck may have not been for the property purchase…maybe it really was to purchase drugs? The mountainous area the Jamisons disappeared in is notorious for its drug activity, specifically crystal meth.
But family members have testified that the Jamisons were struggling financially at the time, and you don’t need $32,000 to buy meth unless you intend to sell. So, another question: where did this money come from and what did they intend to spend it on?
Let’s also consider the fact that both adult Jamisons had suffered acute depression at different times in their lives (though millions of people around the world suffer clinical depression–including this author–without resorting to murder) and that a venomous letter, written by Sherilyn to Bobby, was also found in the truck. Missing from the truck was Sherilyn’s .22 caliber pistol.
Does this, coupled with the fact that the coroner reported a hole in the back of Bobby Jamison’s skull, lead one to conclude that Sherilyn walked her family three miles out into the mountains to kill them, and then kill herself? Perhaps she shot Bobby, but found a more peaceful way of killing Madyson. With an inconclusive autopsy, this is all simply conjecture.
Regardless of how the family died, one cannot overlook the overwhelmingly disturbing intensity of the paranormal angle in this story. In addition to the family reports of the haunted house, witchcraft, satanism and spirits of the dead, there is evidently footage of Bobby and Sherilyn on a security camera loading up their car the day before they left.
At the time of this writing, we have not been able to find this video online, but there is a still image from it. Police report that the video does exist and that it depicts the couple moving in a ‘trance-like’ state.
There are three explanations to this: 1) the Jamisons were stressed out or tired and acting strangely for natural reasons; 2) the Jamisons were in the midst of a paranormal possession or satanic spell and 3) the Jamisons were under the influence of drugs prior to their departure.
The first one is certainly possible. Occam’s Razor would support this as it is certainly the simplest explanation, requiring the least number of unknown or unproven variables. And the third explanation, drug intoxication, would help explain any kind of terribly unnatural ‘trance-like’ state. However, let’s again remember that no evidence of drug use or drug possession by the Jamisons has been found whatsoever–none.
Let’s also consider, finally, a fourth explanation and then a new angle to the third–paranormal possession–explanation. On November 19th, 2013, an article was published in which Sherilyn’s mother, Connie–who speaks with unnerving lucidity during the interview–stated that she now believes a religious cult was responsible for the family’s disappearance and that her granddaughter Madyson was on a cult hit list.
“That part of Oklahoma is known for that … cults and stuff like that … from what I’ve been told and from what I’ve read,” Connie said. “I was told (around the time of Sherilyn’s disappearance) … that she was on a cult’s hit list.”
The unnerving, perhaps subconscious suggestion here, is that Madyson may have been a sacrifice to a cult or used in a satanic ritual?
There was no further information on the source of that claim or why she believed a cult was responsible and had targeted Madyson. However, it should be noted that in 1993, around the time of the David Koresh Branch Davidian cult compound near Waco, Texas, the Oklahoman newspaper ran a story in which a U.S. Marshal confirmed that “some cults have found a home in eastern Oklahoma” and some of them are “extreme”.
Another story by the Oklahoman reported the mysterious case of Tommy Raymond Eastep, who disappeared after a trip to Eufaula, the same town where the Jamisons lived. Police found his truck abandoned at a highway ‘crossroads’ on the 35 degree north latitude.
Which brings us back to the paranormal explanation. We’ve discussed the details of the family’s odd descriptions of their Eufaula home being possessed by spirits of a family that died long ago. We discussed that Bobby had been reading a “satanic bible” and had asked their pastor about getting “special bullets” to kill the spirits that were haunting them.
It was also reported that Sherilyn Jamison had suggested to at least one friend that she was a “witch” and we know she–or possibly Bobby (or Madyson)–scrawled a strange message about witches on the moving container.
Now let’s tie in other disappearances and murders in the area as well as disturbing pattern regarding the 35th degree latitude.
So, both the Jamisons and Tommy Raymond Eastep disappeared at this coordinate, which is also the site of a brutal murder that occurred in Anadarko, Oklahoma a month before the disappearance of the Jamison family.
Pastor Carol Daniels was found viciously, sadistically, murdered in her church, a crime scene that District Attorney Bret Burns described as the most “horrific” he had ever seen: Daniels’ nude and mutilated body was “staged” behind the church altar in a crucifix position.
The location of this murder rests on the 35th degree latitude, the same coordinate at which Andrea Yates drowned her 5 children in the family bathtub in 2001. Occult psychic and Cabalist Sollog calls the 35th degree latitude “the line of tragedy,” as countless other murders and deaths have occurred along its path.
Did the 35th degree latitude “line of tragedy” play a role in the Jamison deaths? Were their trance-like states and visions of paranormal entities the result of possession, spirits from the past, or some kind of satanic or occult ritual?
Did a cult become involved with the family for some still-unknown reason? Were they murdered as random victims or targeted prey?
Should we once again trot out and dust off Occam’s Razor, or is there something truly incomprehensible behind the tragic Jamison family mystery?
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Miners in Siberia dug up a strange statue of an angel with shield and sword in the permafrost

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Miners of the Elga coal deposit (Yakut) in Siberia dug up a strange statue in the form of a woman with a sword and shield, and behind it there seem to be wings, like a fallen angel. The statue was unearthed by an excavator.

Miners show their emotions and enthusiasm when they are standing next to the statue. If the translation is right, they say that they cannot describe or tell what it is and that right now the special services will arrive by helicopter to pick up the statue to an unknown location. 
Further study and examination by experts may be required to determine the significance of this potentially valuable ancient artifact, but since the special services are involved, it remains to be seen whether we will hear anything about it in the future.

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Isaac Newton’s Predictions: The Apocalypse Will Come in 2060

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Mankind has been waiting for the end of the world for a long time. The latest example is 2012. Many have stocked up on canned food and other necessities. But whether the Mayans were wrong or we misunderstood them, the world did not end. Nothing catastrophic on a global scale happened on December 21, 2012.

Is there anything to fear now? Are there prophecies that point to a specific date? And not dubious predictions from uneducated fraudsters, but from respected people – like the Mayans.

Every year we see the alleged predictions of Baba Vanga and Nostradamus. In most cases, the end of the world is always linked to them in one way or another. But seriously, we can hardly believe in any of them anymore.

Here’s another name that has been associated with doomsday predictions in recent decades – the famous scientist Isaac Newton. Based on information from his personal manuscripts, we know that he tried to calculate the exact year of the apocalypse – 2060. Here’s what we know.

The many interests of Isaac Newton

The fact that Isaac Newton indicated the date of Armageddon, experts learned at the end of 2002, when manuscripts with his notes were discovered.

They had been kept for many years in the National Library of Israel among the unorganized archives of the author of the First, Second and Third Laws and, of course, the Law of Universal Attraction.

After scientists discovered and read the previously unknown manuscripts of the genius, it turned out that in addition to mechanics, physics and mathematics, he also studied alchemy, occultism, astrology and theology.

After Newton’s death in 1727, thousands of pages dedicated to his “secret passions” were kept in a chest in the home of the Earl of Portsmouth for more than 200 years. In 1936, most of the manuscripts were purchased at auction by the Jewish scholar Abraham Yehuda.

As a result, they ended up in the National Library of Israel.

There is Newton’s manuscript with a prophecy about the end of the world in 2060. It was discovered by Harvard University Professor Stephen Snobelen, who began the initial research.

Newton’s previously inaccessible manuscripts testify to the fact that alchemy, theology and the occult came to the fore, and his serious discoveries were the result of this “obscurantism”.

For example, the law of universal attraction did not appear thanks to the famous apple, but thanks to the concept of the attraction of one element to another, which was proclaimed by alchemy. Another example is Newton’s famous physical theory of absolute space and time, which was based on the theological ideas of the genius of physics.

He believed that absolute space is the place inhabited by God, the form of existence of His universal spirit, and absolute time is the infinite duration of the divine presence.

In addition, Newton believed that due to the divine structure of the universe, any impact is immediately transmitted to each of its points without the participation of matter. Curiously, this theory is also considered by some modern physicists who study vacuum and quantum mechanisms.

Now let’s take a closer look at Newton’s actual predictions and the apocalypse.

Part of a 1704 letter to a friend in which Newton calculates the day of the Apocalypse using the Book of Daniel.

Bible Studies and Newton’s Predictions

Newton treated the Bible with a special mystical reverence – he studied it all his life. He believed it contained messages from higher powers about the future of the world. He dreamed of creating a system that would allow the Bible to be used to predict that future.

There is another well-known source that also attracted the attention of a genius – the Book of Daniel (Old Testament), in which the prophet accurately predicted the date of Christ’s coming to earth, the death of the Son of God, and His resurrection.

Newton believed that God had chosen the prophet Daniel to interpret the future. And to “see” it, the book must be deciphered – every word of it. What Newton did for many years-nearly 50, since he also considered himself chosen by God-to try to decipher it.

Mathematically calculating the date of the end of the world, he wrote 4,500 pages of words and formulas. The Book of Daniel itself is a collection of prophecies.

Newton interpreted them in an attempt to create an algorithm suitable for predicting future events. What happened in the end remains to be seen – the archive has not been fully studied. Only the mysterious date of the end of the world, 2060, was discovered.

After understanding the essence of Newton’s manuscripts, Professor Snobelen discovered that the scientist had deciphered the Bible’s references to certain periods of time. Newton defined one of these periods as 1260 years. He then calculated that this period began in 800 AD.

He added 1260 years and came up with 2060. Newton himself wrote that a world war would begin, then there would be a plague that would lead to the destruction of a significant portion of humanity. But after the end of the tribulation, the kingdom of the Messiah will come, and the world will see a new beginning.

In other words, it should be noted that when the prophet prophesied the end of the world, he still believed that after a time of trouble for mankind, an era of prosperity would come when God would live among people to dry their tears of suffering.

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