The Resonance Key: Exploring the Links Between Vibration, Consciousness, and the Zero Point Grid

By Marie D. Jones and Larry Flaxman

New Page Books • A Division of The Career Press, Inc.

3 Tice Road, PO Box 687

Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417


2009, 256 pages, US $15.99

ISBN-13: 978-1-60163-056-8

Reviewed by Brent Raynes

This is a fascinating and thought-provoking search for a unifying Theory of Everything that could bridge the generally perceived barrier between science and spirituality. The Resonance Key explores the intriguing world of sound and vibration which the authors reveal is very central to our ultimate understanding of many important things about our world, about our very universe.

This knowledge, it turns out, isn’t really new. In fact, it’s been around and been talked about and written about for a very, very long time. Ancient Sanskrit quoted Nada Brahma as saying that the world is actually sound, while the Old Testament of the Christian Bible declares “In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God.” From the Death Whistles of the ancient Aztecs to modern quantum theoretical concepts of the Zero Point Grid, Marie and Larry take us on an incredible and mind-boggling journey of discovery, rediscovery, and self-empowerment, making pioneering new inroads into powerful scientific paradigms and potentially new revolutionary future breakthroughs. Masterfully written, the authors connect hundreds of scattered little pieces of this complex historical and scientific jig saw puzzle. They extract clues and insights from Pythagoras, Tesla, Persinger, Jung, even Edgar Cayce, and countless more contributions of untold other great and visionary minds, connecting and deciphering anomalies lurking on the outer fringes of ours sciences, like the every persistent stories of UFOs, ghosts, angels, prophecy, and numerous other so-called “paranormal” phenomena.

This book is, no doubt in my mind, a most significant contribution to the ongoing efforts of serious, dedicated and scientific minded researchers everywhere to bring into a genuine clarity of focus a better understanding and a more meaningful and complete interpretation behind previously unsolved and unfathomable mysteries of science.


Sunken Realms: A Survey of Underwater Ruins From Around the World

By Karen Mutton

Adventures Unlimited Press


2009, 280 pg., $20.00


Reviewed by Dr. Greg Little

Alternatively subtitled, "A Complete Catalog of Underwater Ruins," this new book is exactly what it purports to be: it is an up-to-date compendium summarizing virtually every known claim made of underwater ruins that have been reported to exist. The book includes all the well-known sites as well as the more obscure and unverified sites discovered and reported in the media and on the internet. The author, Australian Karen Mutton, relied on the vast information available on the internet as well as from mainstream archaeological reports. While the book does not contain an index, the large Table of Contents provides the reader an easy way to turn to the many sites covered. The book begins with a synopsis of catastrophic events possibly occurring at the end of the last Ice Age and discusses Plato's Atlantis.

A sampling of the sites covered include the many claims of ruins off Spain and Gibraltar, dozens of sites in the Mediterranean, mysterious islands in the Atlantic, sites off Britian, the Azores and Canary Islands, Bimini, Andros, Cay Sal, Cuba, Puerto Rico, Peru, Brazil, Taiwan, Yonaguni, India, Russia, the Pacific, lakes, and so many more that the list is almost endless. There are some minor typographical errors and occasional cases where information is mistakenly linked together, but these are inconsequential and do not detract from the book's value and importance. And as a writer prone to typos, I understand these are almost impossible to detect. In sum, for those interested in a comprehensive summary of the current status of underwater archaeology's search for lost cities and sunken civilizations, this book does the job.


The Tujunga Canyon Contacts

By Ann Druffel and D. Scott Rogo

Anomalist Books

5150 Broadway #108

San Antonio, TX 78209


1980, 1989; 352 pages, US $16.95

29 illustrations

ISBN: 1-933665-33-5

Reviewed by Brent Raynes

Anomalist Books has reprinted this pioneering landmark classic authored by acclaimed ufologist Ann Druffel and noted parapsychologist D. Scott Rogo. Entitled The Tujunga Canyon Contacts, this was only the second book written on the so-called “alien abduction” phenomenon at that time. It carefully and thoroughly explored the claims of five young female “abductees” who lived in and near the Tujunga Canyon, northeast of California’s Los Angeles. Many patterns isolated in these cases later turned up in hundreds of other “abduction” cases investigated by other independent investigators throughout the world.

This book represents a thought-provoking joint investigation conducted by two thorough investigators who collaborated and effectively explored a wide-range of reported anomalous occurrences, from strange “paranormal”/mental phenomena, to physical/“nuts and bolts” sounding accounts.

This book should be in the library of every UFO/paranormal investigator and researcher.