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A Wholistic and Futuristic Perspective
ALIEN EXPERIENCES
T
aken from the files of
renowned researcher and
psychotherapist,
Barbara
Lamb, and co-authored by
Nadine Lalich,
this book
recounts in amazing detail
25  cases of close
encounter.
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The Allagash Waterway is a series of lakes and canals in the breathtaking mountains of Maine. This
lovely area would be the site of one of the most discussed and best documented alien abduction
cases on record. A dramatized version was featured on the "Unsolved Mysteries" television show.

The Allagash incident would involve multiple witnesses, four to be exact, twin brothers Jack and Jim
Weiner, along with their friends Chuck Rak and Charlie Foltz. The four men had met while studying
at the Massachusetts College of Art, and they were all beginning their respective careers.
The four artists would turn into sportsmen for what they thought would be an enjoyable, relaxing trip.
Their trip to Allagash would be memorable, but not for the reasons they had hoped for.
It would be in August 1976, that the four men began their vacation, and part way through their
canoeing, they reached Eagle Lake, padding to it's mouth to do some fishing. Not having any luck,
and running low on food, they decided to try some night fishing. Before leaving the bank, they built
an extremely large campfire to be a landmark light from the water.

After a time on the lake, the four suddenly saw a light... a light that seemed much brighter than a
star. The glowing orb was hovering over the trees a couple of hundred yards away. The object
changed colors as it moved back and forth; red, then green, then a whitish yellow.
The massive object was estimated to be about 80 feet in diameter. The object slowly moved across
the tops of the trees along the bank, and as it came closer to the four fishermen, Charlie Foltz
signaled an SOS with his flashlight. Immediately, the object silently moved toward the canoe.

A guarded curiosity now turned into a frantic dash for the bank. As they paddled as fast as they
could, a hollow light came from the object, engulfing the men and their canoe. The next thing the
men knew, they were standing on the bank again. Charlie pointed his flashlight toward the object
again, but this time it rose up and out of their view, as it showed it's beam once more before
disappearing into the Allagash sky.

Wondering what had transpired, the men were shocked to see their once glowing fire to be nothing
but smoldering ashes. This should have taken several hours, and the four friends wondered, "What
happened to the last couple of hours?"

Very little was said as the four men packed up their gear and went back to the everyday grinds of
their respective careers. In time the night of the UFO would begin to have a profound effect on their
lives.

Jack Weiner was the first to start having nightmares. In these dreams, he saw beings with long
necks, and large heads. He saw the beings examining his arm, while Jim, Chuck, and Charlie sat on
a nearby bench, not able to intervene.

The beings had large metallic glowing eyes with no lids, and their hands were insect-like, with four
fingers. The other three men were experiencing very similar dreams, with short, mental clips of that
awful night on the lake. In 1988, out of curiosity, Jim Weiner attended a UFO conference hosted by
Raymond Fowler.

Weiner met Fowler afterwards, and related his strange encounter. The investigator was excited
about Jim's story, especially the fact that it was a multiple witness occurrence. Fowler suggested to
Jim that he and the others undergo regressive hypnosis. After the sessions, it was revealed that all
four of the men had been abducted, and subjected to humiliating physical examinations, including
the taking of skin and fluid samples.

















The men's description of the aliens was consistent, and being artists, they were able to make
detailed sketches of the entities, the craft, and the examining instruments. Chuck Rak added that
the aliens' test area was similar to a vet's office, with a silvery table. He also related a strange fact:
he had much difficulty in focusing on the aliens. When he tried, he could not put an exact image to
them.

He compared it to trying to tune in a fuzzy radio station.

After the psychiatric examinations, all four of the men were deemed to be mentally stable, and they
all passed lie-detector tests. All of the information gleaned from the detailed hypnotic sessions, and
investigative reports provide strong evidence that something "not of this world" was encountered by
these four men on the Allagash Waterway in 1976. This case is still considered unexplainable by
conventional scientific means.

(Allagash The Event written by B J Booth)

Aftermath:
When you chat with Anthony Constantino, there's always one inevitable question: "Do you believe
them?" "Them" is a group of four friends who went camping on the Allagash Waterway in northern
Maine in the summer of 1976.

Maybe you saw them recently on the Joan Rivers Show, where they detailed an ordeal in which they
claimed they had a close encounter with a UFO.

They are receiving national attention with the release this summer of "The Allagash Abductions"
written by Raymond Fowler of Wenham who is a director of investigations for the Mutual UFO
Network.

Those who are familiar with this case know that the full story, with all its mysterious and harrowing
details, wasn't revealed until Anthony Constantino of Beverly placed the four men under hypnosis,
and revealed events that had been pushed into their unconscious.

"It was the most intense experience I've had as a hypnotist," says Constantino.

The conscious part of the story begins on Thursday, August 26, 1976, when the four men - Chuck
Rak, Charlie Foltz, and identical twins Jim and Jack Weiner, set up camp on Eagle Lake in Maine,
and decided to go fishing in the evening. They built a huge bonfire to act as a beacon for their
return to camp.

Soon after they were out in their canoe, they saw "a large bright sphere of colored light hovering
motionless and soundless about 200 to 300 feet above the southeastern rim of the cove," according
to Rak.

Foltz blinked a flashlight at the object. Maybe that was a bad idea. The UFO began to approach the
canoe, while a cone-shaped beam of light from the object struck the water and began following the
canoe. More inspired than any Olympic athletes, the four campers began paddling for shore.
But the beam engulfed them, and the next thing they remembered, they were in the canoe, near the
shore of the lake, watching the UFO ascend and disappear.

The bonfire was now nothing more than embers. Built with heavy logs, the fire should have lasted
hours. It was the first indication that more time had elapsed than they could remember, but they had
no conscious memory of what had happened.

It was years later before the four men explored that missing period of time. When Jim Weiner
suffered tempero-limbic epilepsy, his doctors asked him to report any unusual experiences that
might be symptomatic.

Weiner described his UFO experience, and various phenomena that had happened to him and his
camping buddies since then. His doctors suggested he contact a UFO researcher.
Enter Anthony Constantino. A professional hypnotist from Beverly, who also works as an English
teacher at Masconomet High School, Constantino had hypnotized Ray Fowler in 1988, helping him
to remember the details of Fowler's own alleged abduction in Danvers.

Fowler was leading the investigation of the Allagash abductions for the Mutual UFO Network, and he
wanted Constantino to hypnotize each of the four men separately. All four men were willing to
participate.

"It's natural," says Constantino. "They wanted to know if something had happened to them --
especially if it were something traumatic. They wanted to know for sure."

In 1989, in the dark den of Constantino's Beverly home, each of the four men separately recounted
a tale of being beamed aboard the UFO that night on Eagle Lake.
Under hypnosis, they described the diffusely lit, sterile interior of the spacecraft, the spindly fingered
big-eyed bald-headed aliens that Whitley Strieber popularized with his non-fiction book
"Communion," and strange medical experiments conducted on each man.

Constantino says Fowler was cool and professional as he observed the 12 hours of hypnosis
sessions, but Constantino admits that at times he had difficulty repressing his own astonishment.
"I'm the one who kept making faces at Ray, like, I can't believe this. I can't believe what was done to
these guys."

Which brings us back to The Question. Constantino conducted three-hour hypnosis sessions with
each of the four men. He heard their voices fill with fear as they explained how medical instruments
were inserted into their bodies, and how communication from the aliens was telepathic.
Constantino says he went into the session "with no preconceived notions," nothing more than a
healthy curiosity about an unexplained phenomenon.

But was he convinced?

"Do you believe them?" Constantino is asked.

He pauses and rubs his chin, as if weighing the gravity of the question.

He looks up and nods solemnly. "I do," he says. After working with those guys, I was scared. I still
am. I think it's true. I think they were being tagged -- the way we tag and study sharks and bears and
then release them.

The men were highly indignant that they were taken (aboard) and these things were done to them
without their permission.

(Allagash Aftermath written by Alexander Stevens)

This article was taken from the Arts & Leisure section of the North Shore Sunday newspaper
published in Salem, MA dated September 12, 1993:

sources:
Ray Fowler, "The Allagash Abductions."
The Allagash Abduction