by Janet Nohavec
Janet Nohavec has built her reputation as a medium and as a teacher of mediumship on the respect and integrity she gives to her work. In Where Two Worlds Meet, Janet shows you how to hone your own mediumistic gifts by sharing her proven, systematic techniques for practicing evidential mediumship-the most credible way to build a bridge between this world and the next. For Janet, mediumship is sacred work that carries tremendous responsibility. In these pages she gives specific instruction in how to change people’s lives and bring comfort to those who are grieving with evidential messages from the other side. Here you’ll learn how to paint those who have crossed over back to life, and after reading Where Two Worlds Meet, you won’t settle for anything less than a masterpiece in your mediumship.
by Janet Nohavec
Through the Darkness is the compelling true story of evidential medium Janet Nohavec. Janet first saw “the spirit people” at age five, but after her mother labeled Janet a demon child, she learned to suppress what would later reveal itself as a rare gift. Follow Janet as she evolves from a scared and powerless child to a rebellious teenager, and later to a confused and doubting Roman Catholic nun. No longer willing to deny her God-given gifts, she leaves the convent to become an unconventional spiritual seeker who is later identified as one of the top psychic-mediums in the country. Janet’s story is as much about her amazing evidential mediumship as it is about her ongoing struggle to find peace and to discover her own personal power. Dramatic evidence from the other side combines with real-life drama as Janet faces obstructionism and intolerance unheard of in this country in recent years. Aided by a real-life angel, Janet holds onto her dream and turns Through the Darkness into a triumph of the human spirit.
by Roy Marshall
In 1912 what was arguably the most violent crime, the darkest mystery, in Midwest history took place. Law enforcement officers encountered a scene of unimagined violence: eight victims, six of them children, bludgeoned to death with an ax while they slept. Everywhere there were clues. But inexperienced investigators failed, and private detectives took over. When Detective James Newton Wilkerson charged that a respected state senator had been motivated to the unthinkable by the promiscuity of his daughter-in-law, the community was drawn into a bitter and accelerating struggle between powerful men. And then a deranged and perverted minister confessed. . . .
by Diana Staresinic-Deane
It was the most brutal murder in the history of Coffey County, Kansas. On May 30, 1925, Florence Knoblock, a farmer’s wife and the mother of a young boy, was found slaughtered on her kitchen floor. Several innocent men were taken into custody before the victim’s husband, John, was accused of the crime. He would endure two sensational trials before being acquitted. Eighty years later, local historian Diana Staresinic-Deane studied the investigation, which was doomed by destroyed evidence, inexperienced lawmen, disappearing witnesses, and a community more desperate for an arrest than justice. She would also discover a witness who may have seen the murderer that fateful morning.