Yes. Because it is rich in vital financial information. If the authors are accurate in their prophecy of doom, only a fool would hear and not prepare.
There weren't any characters really to choose from. Just a few anecdotal short stories of a few people. One of which, saved only half his assets because he doubted the information he was given. Another was a woman who liquidated some or most of her valuable art pieces and was grateful that she did.
I have never heard of him prior to this performance; but he was very good.
The dollar's impending destruction, and what I should be doing to prepare for that era on the horizon. As a result of this information, I actually sold out of some of my stock holdings, and invested into to physical gold backed gold ETFs. Both are up already by several dollars, and I have not had them three weeks yet.
This book is extremely important for the near and destructive future; yet many will not receive it. "He that has an ear, let him hear..."
Extremely foul content, not funny, time wasted I will never get back.
Less than humorous perspective on mediocre ideas.
None. I'd be asking for my money back, had I paid more than $1.99 for it; which was $1.99 over priced.
Remove it from your catalog; it's not worthy of a public hearing.
I totally enjoyed listening to this book; such that, I have bought other Audible books on Edgar Cayce. The book was fascinating, as it gave much substance on how we should treat one another and past lives to ponder over.
The teachings of Jesus Christ in the Bible. But it is no coincidence that Edgar Cayce would echo much of what Jesus Christ said, seeing that he was a Bible teacher at one time.
No, I haven't.
"Edgar Cayce: Legacy of an American Seer"
I am looking forward to more Audible books on Edgar Cayce, and Jim Marrs.
Given that I am on the go a lot, the audible version is highly convenient to listen to on not so short drives. It was a joy to listen to. Because of its convenience, I prefer listening to a book read, than reading it. It also spares my eyes from the stress of having to stare at a page, regardless of what one's speed of reading is.
Given the information is accurate, I like knowing more about America's history; the history not taught in conventional learning institutions.
It's hard to say; he's very good at all of them. But I would probably lean more towards the one with the southern drawl of the ex-slave. Fredrick Douglas? Maybe.
Interesting that I am asked this question; I am a TV Production major. I actually like the title of the book, "Occult America" and its sub-title as a film title. If done well, it would make for a great documentary.
This book among my other references, will certainly be used as a reference in the future, when necessary.
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