Substantiating Current Undisclosed Evidence

A common police investigative tool is to withhold information about a crime from sources outside of their jurisdiction. This is usually information that only the perpetrator or victim would know. A medium helping with a case is obligated to give out all information that he receives. There is a thin line between what the medium receives and what he reveals. He does not want to falsely incriminate the wrong person. The medium may set himself up for some type of liability, or even become a potential suspect by knowing too much detail.

A medium must use caution when giving out information not known by the public. There could be legal ramifications, or even charges, for revealing information that could impede an investigation.


I traveled to a Midwest state to assist the family of a fifteen-year-old female who had been missing for a month. I had been given no other information, nor any facts or details of the case. I met with police detectives and the parents; the first objective was to establish whether or not the missing girl was alive. I was able to connect with her spirit and give many validations. I knew, immediately, that she was on the other side.

The victim gave me the actual name “Roscoe,” who was her boyfriend. She also offered information about the location of the boyfriend's family, in another state. Roscoe would spend weekends with his family there. This is where she claimed her body would be found. The police had already interviewed and cleared Roscoe as a suspect after he passed a polygraph test.

The police could only spend limited time with me — less than two days. I took it upon myself to go to the fast-food place where the victim and Roscoe were employed. As I entered the establishment, I was drawn to a particular booth, so I chose to sit there to have a meal. I could see on the side of the booth that part of the laminate was no longer attached to the wood, and a folded piece of paper was drawing my attention. I removed and opened the paper. On one side was a meticulous drawing of a person. Drawn on the flip side was a human brain; just above that was a 45-caliber pistol, and underneath it a casket. My belief was that the victim had made this drawing.

Since I wanted the parents to verify my intuition, I went to their home. Both parents confirmed the drawing was their daughter's; the style and quality matched many of those on her bedroom walls. They allowed me to view her many drawings, and there was no question as to the similarities. In my opinion, she prophesized her own death and wanted to leave a clue behind.

Because the authorities were going in the wrong direction with the case, the victim found it necessary to disclose evidence, which had obviously been overlooked, to me, the medium.

When I left the area, the case had reached a dead end. In the short time I was there, I uncovered many substantive clues that, with more time, would likely have closed the case.

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