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Skinwalker Ranch : Path of the Skinwalker (English Edition) von [Skinner, Ryan]
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Skinwalker Ranch : Path of the Skinwalker (English Edition) Kindle Edition

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For the past 7 years real life "Skinwalker Hunter" - Ryan Skinner, has investigated bizarre events at Skinwalker Ranch. What Robert Bigelow and his NIDs research team encountered after 2005 has not been shared with the public, until now. The author chronicles up-to-date experiences at Skinwalker Ranch; highlighted by visual narration, alluring photos and videos of shocking events that actually happened! On numerous occasions he was threatened by mysterious balls of light, unseen voices in the desert air spoke, glowing objects were seen, shadow people stalked him (and others), portals opened, alien creatures emerged, and all this in vivid detail. The book culminates with Ryan meeting a shape shifting entity known as a "Skinwalker". Path of the Skinwalker: opens a gateway into the realities of an alternate universe; one which is beyond comprehension, beyond time and space, a place strictly off-limits to the public, a place known only as Skinwalker Ranch.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

RYAN SKINNER began his research into the phenomena at Skinwalker Ranch in 2008. Since the events chronicled in this book, he has returned numerous times each year to Utah’s Uintah Basin to conduct field investigations. While there he spends several weeks in his specially equipped RV, camping alone in the desert, trying to find answers to whatever lurks in Fort Duchesne’s nearby mesas and valleys. In September of 2009, Ryan created the web domains names and; paranormal websites which promote discussions on Skinwalker Ranch related topics. The website challenges visitors to think outside of the modern-day paradigm regarding the possibility of alien life, as it relates to human consciousness and multiple dimensions. On April of 2011, Ryan received his Private Pilot’s License and uses it to survey other unexplored hotspots throughout the United States. In 1999, he graduated from Eastern New Mexico University with a Bachelor’s Degree of Science and received a Major in Public Speaking and a Minor in Theatre. He graduated with Honors, earning the title Magna Cum Laude. This is Mr. Skinner’s first book. He anticipates writing additional true stories chronicling his past, present, and future adventures and also the harrowing tales of others who have experienced the paranormal. Mr. Skinner does NOT condone trespassing, on or around, the Ranch. Ryan Skinner has been featured on several nationally recognized television programs. In 2012 he was featured as a “Skinwalker Ranch Expert” on the Jesse Ventura’s Conspiracy Theory which aired December 3rd on TrueTv. In 2013 he helped produce and was also the featured “Skinwalker Guide” for the Joe Rogan Questions Everything show which was televised August 21st, on the SyFy Channel. He has also headlined various radio shows, and podcasts. As a producer, entertainer, and now author; Ryan Skinner hopes to continue his search for answers for many years to come, and invites you to watch him on his paranormal journeys. Ryan currently resides in Milton Wisconsin, where he lives with his two children, Whitney and Max. You can view more pictures, stories and videos of his adventures and learn more about Skinwalker Ranch by visiting his website at:


  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Dateigröße: 3402 KB
  • Seitenzahl der Print-Ausgabe: 170 Seiten
  • Verlag: Voodoo Creations LLC; Auflage: 2 (19. Juli 2014)
  • Verkauf durch: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ASIN: B00H9TFX20
  • Text-to-Speech (Vorlesemodus): Aktiviert
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  • Word Wise: Aktiviert
  • Verbesserter Schriftsatz: Aktiviert
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  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: #453.552 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop (Siehe Top 100 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop)

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf (beta) HASH(0xa0c024f8) von 5 Sternen 77 Rezensionen
38 von 39 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0xa0da7b94) von 5 Sternen This Could Have Been a Good Book. But It's Not. 12. Februar 2014
Von Shel Gatto - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Ok, so I really wanted to like this book. I have been following the Skinwalker Ranch phenomena for quite some time. I devour anything I can find about it. I heard Ryan Skinner on a popular paranormal radio show and he sounded interesting enough to convince me to buy the book. Unfortunately I think it was probably a waste of money.

First, the spelling and grammar isn't terrible. There are some mistakes here and there but I have seen much worse. So in that respect, the book is ok.

Skinner uses WAY too many analogies and metaphors. I get the impression he's trying to sound deep and poetic but it just comes across as cringe-worthy and bloated. If he cut down to a reasonable number of metaphors and analogies, the book would probably be half as long as it is (and it's only a mere 121 pages to begin with).

My original impression was that this was a non-fiction account of Skinner's personal experiences at the ranch. Which I assume it is, but the problem is he wrote it like a poorly crafted fiction story with himself as the protagonist. I enjoy a good fiction tale, but what I wanted was information on what happened to him, how events progressed, his personal opinion on the situation and maybe some comments from others involved. You do get a tiny bit of that, but you have to wring it out of a convoluted mess of flowery attempts at spinning a sci fi/fantasy yarn.

Another issue I have is the focus the book places on Skinner. Yes, I understand that it's his story so he will feature heavily in it. And that's fine. But I get the impression through the way he talks himself up that he is trying to come across as some kind of "chosen one" by some higher entity. It starts to make me question whether everything happened as he described it or if things have been altered or tacked on to make him appear that way. I guess the "selfie" cover image probably hinted at this, but I was really hoping it just had to do with being an amateur designer or something.

It also seemed like Skinner was trying to make it sound like he and his ex-wife separated because of his obsession with the paranormal/Skinwalker Ranch. Yet the way he spoke about her, I really got the idea that it probably would have happened anyway because the marriage sounded more superficial. Right off the bat, the only qualities he seemed to like about her was that she was skinny, blonde and pretty (and I guess spoke English). Normally the author's married life wouldn't factor much into a story like this, but I felt compelled to mention it because I think he was trying to present it as part of his life that changed because of the ranch. I'm not really convinced that is the case.

In other instances the author seemed like the type of person you would not want to take with you on a camping trip to explore unknown phenomena. He essentially chose to not go back and check on his brother (who he was responsible for dragging out to the ranch) when his brother sounded distressed on the walkie talkie then suddenly lost communication. He also thought it would be hilarious to pretend that a fence was electrified to screw with someone who was nice enough to guide him to the hidden campsite. I think I probably would have wanted to feed him to the skinwalker myself if I had been there - at least if things went down the way he claimed.

And there was one thing I found particularly annoying, though it is somewhat minor. Somewhere in the second half of the book, Skinner talks about something that people can't seem to see when it's close to them (but can be seen from a distance). He claims that he called it the "Not My Problem" principal/theory. This, in my mind, is clearly a rip off of Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy's "Somebody Else's Problem" (SEP) field. Skinner even goes so far as to abbreviate his version as "NMP". He never mentioned getting the idea from HHGTTG or anywhere else, so it seemed like he was claiming the idea as his own. Nothing wrong with reusing it, but give credit where credit is due. At least say it was influenced by HHGTTG if you're going to mention it.

****SPOILER ALERT (sort of)*****
I won't get into too many details here, but you might not want to read this book anyway so it might not matter. The end of the book is hands down the worst ending I have ever read in a non-fiction book like this. Absolutely unnecessary, ridiculous, lazy and further confirms my idea that he was trying to write this as some kind of fantastic story purely for entertainment and ego.

He essentially returns to his brother who is VERY CLEARLY in serious distress (this is a second time, he didn't return right away the first time). Something appears to be happening to his brother immediately after a weird personal experience, so he decides to go back to camp. And the story literally ends with him opening the tent and coming face to face with his brother. That's it. No information on what his brother said, no description of the condition of his brother or the surrounding area. No overview of what happened afterwards. How did they react? What did they say? You know, all the important stuff that someone who is truly interested in this kind of thing would want to know (and expect to be told in a book that's a non-fiction account). Instead you get abruptly slapped in the face with the ever popular "THE END".

I had to fight the urge to angrily throw the book across the room after struggling to read the last half of it. There really is no conclusion and no useful information provided about the aftermath. Anyone who truly wants to learn about this subject will hate the ending if they don't already hate the book before they get to that point.

I don't know if he intended on writing a second book to make more money or what. The first one is definitely not worth the price, so that would be insulting to the reader. And if that's just how he plans to leave it, then maybe this really is a work of fiction and should be placed in the fiction category.

****End of the SPOILER ALERT*****

I really have no idea how this book managed to get a number of glowing 5 star reviews. Maybe they are friends and family of the author or people who really aren't well read in this genre. Even as a fiction story, it lacks substance and the writing is not great. I really do appreciate the time that goes into writing, formatting and designing a book from start to finish. So that's why I didn't give a 1 star review.

In conclusion, I am not saying that Ryan Skinner is making all of this up. I have heard many strange tales from the Skinwalker Ranch and much of what happened to him sort of sounds in line with that. My problem is that his ego shows through way too much and the book seems like a way to glorify the author rather than share information about an important paranormal topic. This also brings into question some of what he claims happened. Maybe some interviews with the people involved like his ex-wife or Ian would help lend credibility to the story. For now it seems more like a fiction bestseller wannabe that can't make it in either category.

As a side note, I do recommend listening to the author on The Paracast or wherever he appears. That seems to be the only way to extract legit information from him that isn't smothered in over the top metaphors, analogies and ego.
18 von 19 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0xa0de1594) von 5 Sternen Could have been so much more, but is terrible instead 18. März 2014
Von Orson Anton Welles - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
After reading the book by Knapp and Kelleher years ago, I'd hoped for something of that quality. Instead I get a poorly written tale by someone with literary aspirations, but doesn't have the writing/language skills to pull it off.

What should have been a straight forward narrative, is turned into a weak attempt at literature. The author almost constantly uses florid, overtly weighty descriptive language. It is distracting and silly. It makes the book seem like a "D" grade creative writing project.

I was also bothered by the account of the author's alleged encounter with the Skinwalker. While I am willing to entertain the possibility of the other experiences the author describes, yet his experience with the Skinwalker smacks of fabrication. While the world we inhabit is surely stranger than we can suppose, this facet of the book came across as an attempt to pad his otherwise sufficiently bizarre experiences. It seems there was no other way for Mr. Skinner to bring his book to a climax.

And as others have mentioned, the ending is inexcusable. The brevity of this title makes me feel the author wasn't committed to the project, and just wanted to see if he could create some income from the title.

I can't recommend strongly enough that others avoid this disappointing book.
21 von 23 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0xa7f1e258) von 5 Sternen Disappointingly minimalistic 23. April 2014
Von Dr Peter A. McCue - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch
Ryan Skinner's book describes some strange experiences that he and three associates have allegedly had on, or in the vicinity of, a 480-acre ranch in the Uinta (or Uintah) Basin in north-east Utah. For ease of expression, I've outlined the stories without using distancing terminology ('alleges', 'claims', 'purports', etc.).

Unfortunately, Skinner doesn't give much historical information about the ranch, so I'll start by providing some, drawing (in good part) on Chapter 16 of my 2012 book 'Zones of Strangeness: An Examination of Paranormal and UFO Hot Spots'.


The Uinta Basin has reportedly been the setting for UFO activity over many years. It's discussed in an interesting book by Dr Frank Salisbury, entitled 'The Utah UFO Display'. It first appeared in 1974. An updated version was published in 2010, and includes an informative section on the aforementioned ranch.

The ranch is located about two-and-a-half miles south-west of Fort Duchesne and is surrounded by the Uintah and Ouray Indian Reservation. Known colloquially as the 'Skinwalker Ranch', it has attracted much attention over recent years, because of claims that it's been the setting for UFO sightings, cattle mutilations, poltergeist-type effects, and other anomalies.

The first book to focus on the phenomena at the ranch was 'Hunt for the Skinwalker', by Dr Colm Kelleher and George Knapp. It was published in 2005. Although very readable, it appears to contain some serious errors.

In the religion and lore of the Native American tribes of the south-west USA, a skinwalker is an evil, shape-shifting witch. Kelleher and Knapp (p. 44) state (apparently on the basis of information provided by a man known as Junior Hicks) that the ranch has been declared off-limits to members of the Ute tribe, because it supposedly lies in the path of the skinwalker - hence the figurative use of 'skinwalker' in the title of Kelleher and Knapp's book, and the colloquial name given to the ranch. However, in the 2010 edition of his book, Frank Salisbury notes (p. 225) that the Native American stories that Hicks heard DON'T apply to much of the ranch, although Hicks reported that the ridge forming its northern boundary is of special significance to Native Americans and they refuse to go there.

Funded by the US billionaire Robert Bigelow, an organization called the National Institute for Discovery Science (NIDS) was established to study anomalous phenomena. In 1996, Colm Kelleher went to work for it. In August of that year, NIDS bought the Skinwalker Ranch from its then owners, Terry and Gwen Sherman (referred to, pseudonymously, as Tom and Ellen Gorman in Kelleher and Knapp's book). The couple and their two children had been there for about two years, and had reportedly witnessed a succession of bizarre and harrowing events. Following the change in ownership of the ranch, NIDS personnel also experienced strange phenomena there.

According to 'Hunt for the Skinwalker' (p. 193), Kelleher left NIDS in 2004. By then, nothing of note had apparently happened for quite a while. Frank Salisbury informed me that he had been hoping to make a visit to the ranch in September 2009. He contacted the caretakers, who explained that they would have to check with Mr Bigelow. About two hours later, Salisbury received a call from Colm Kelleher, who wouldn't permit the visit. Evidently, then, Kelleher was still associated with Bigelow, and was still involved with the ranch.

Kelleher and Knapp's book makes the following - questionable - assertions about the property and the people who owned it before the Shermans: (1) The previous owners bought the ranch in the 1950s. (2) It had been unoccupied for almost seven years when the Shermans arrived, although the owners would visit it a couple of times a year to check that the fence lines were intact. (3) The previous owners put some very strange clauses in the property sale contract, stipulating that there was to be no digging on the land without their receiving prior warning. (4) The Shermans found that every door in the ranch house had several heavy-duty dead bolts on both the inside and outside; all the windows were bolted; and there were indications that the previous owners had chained large guard dogs to both ends of the building.

These claims are challenged by testimony cited in the 2010 edition of Frank Salisbury's book. It appears that the previous occupants, Kenneth and Edith Myers, had bought the property around 1933, starting with about 160 acres, and then increasing their holding, by buying further parcels of land. Dr Garth Myers, a former paediatric neurologist (now deceased), told Salisbury that his brother Kenneth had died in 1987, after which his (Kenneth's) widow continued living at the ranch until about 1992. She died in 1994, whereupon Garth Myers and his sisters inherited the property, which they sold to the Shermans. Regarding the matter of digging on the ranch, Garth said that the only stipulation in the real estate contract was one retaining oil rights for the sellers. (Interestingly, though, Salisbury's book quotes someone from an adjoining ranch, who claimed that Kenneth Myers had been very fussy about digging on his land.) Garth denied that there was a profusion of locks at the property, although he explained that there were small sliding locks on cupboards inside; and he denied that his late brother had ever used large guard dogs.

'Hunt for the Skinwalker' (p. 16) states that the greatest concentration of high strangeness in the Uinta Basin has always been at the Skinwalker Ranch. But Garth Myers told Salisbury that he'd been close to his brother and sister-in-law, and that "[t]here was nothing, unequivocally, absolutely nothing, that went on while [they] lived there" (quoted by Salisbury, 2010, p. 219). As a teenager, Garth had worked on the ranch for three summers, without apparently seeing UFOs. In an e-mail to me in November 2010, Frank Salisbury explained that a couple of weeks previously, he'd visited the Uinta Basin with Jacques Vallee (a well-known writer on the UFO subject), and they'd interviewed a number of people, including the son of John Garcia, whose ranch adjoins the Skinwalker Ranch on the east. (Garcia is referred to, pseudonymously, as 'Mr Gonsalez' in 'Hunt for the Skinwalker'.) Garcia's son explained that when he was a teenager, he'd worked for Kenneth Myers and had got to know him quite well, but Myers had never said anything to him about UFOs or other strange things on his ranch.

Salisbury considers the possibility that Kenneth and Edith Myers refrained from telling Garth about UFO sightings because he was sceptical about such matters. But Salisbury indicates that there's only tenuous evidence for that proposition: Hicks seemed to recall an assistant at a drugstore telling him that Edith Myers had UFO stories to tell.

Terry Sherman was a key witness regarding many of the events mentioned in 'Hunt for the Skinwalker'. Salisbury (2010, Chapter 8) refers to lengthy telephone conversations he'd had with him, and Sherman's contending that many of the things in Kelleher and Knapp's book only resembled a true account of his experiences. Salisbury states that Sherman basically supported Garth Myers' version of the history of the ranch.

In talking to Salisbury, Sherman was somewhat guarded about what had occurred at the ranch. But what he said, along with information from Junior Hicks and local residents, convinced Salisbury that strange phenomena had indeed occurred, even though some of the details in 'Hunt for the Skinwalker' appear to be wrong.


In the early hours of what appears to have been 1st January 2008 - Skinner's book is slightly confusing about the precise date - he and his wife-to-be, Iryna, were driving on the Interstate-70 road in Utah when they became aware that a ruby-red, aerial light was following them. They pulled over and stopped. Shortly after, they saw three entities heading towards them. They couple sped away, with the ball of light still in pursuit. They pulled into a rest area. Thinking that truck drivers would be asleep in their vehicles, Skinner tried to attract their attention, by repeatedly sounding his horn. But that was to no avail. As he looked about, he noticed a number of seemingly abandoned cars, with their doors hanging open. The light that had been following them went away and suddenly vanished over a ridgeline. Looking into one of the cars, which had three of its four doors open, Skinner noticed items inside, including a mobile phone and a purse.

After resuming their journey, the couple had further UFO and alien entity sightings. They managed to capture some of the light phenomena with a video camera. They pulled off the road at one point, and Skinner states (p. 41) that several hours passed before they continued their drive. It's not clear whether he's suggesting that they were amnesic for some of that period (i.e. whether they'd experienced 'missing time').

Skinner discovered that the strange events of that night had occurred close to the Skinwalker Ranch (the ranch is, in fact, some 60 or 70 miles north of the road on which Skinner and wife-to-be were travelling), and he became obsessed with the paranormal. This led to the break-up of his marriage with Iryna.

Although he's apparently made numerous investigative trips to the Uinta Basin, Skinner's 169-page book goes into detail about only two of them. During the first one, he met up with someone he calls 'Ian Borden', although I suspect that that's a pseudonym for a man called Ryan Burns - see below. They drove out, at night, to a fairly remote spot, within hiking distance of the Skinwalker Ranch, and, among other things, heard a strange, mechanical voice and then saw flashing red, white and blue lights. Skinner thought they'd been detected by the local native police. But then, the lights shut off and the voice ceased. Unaccompanied by Borden, who was concerned about trespassing, Skinner ventured on to the territory of the Skinwalker Ranch. He saw a ball of light coming towards him, tried to video-record it, and then made a fearful retreat. (In Chapter 6 of his 2011 book 'Skinwalker & Beyond', Ryan Burns refers to a visit that he and his girlfriend made to the area in the company of a man from Wisconsin whose first name was Ryan. That was most likely Ryan Skinner. Burns reports that they experienced anomalous phenomena, but his account differs in some significant respects from Skinner's, and is more dramatic. Therefore, if the two accounts are referring to the same visit, at least one of them must contain inaccuracies.)

Back home, in a rural part of Wisconsin, Skinner was disturbed on three consecutive nights by the sound of knocking on his front door, although when he checked, he saw no culprit. Then, from the fourth night, the disturbance took the form of his doorbell ringing. Eventually, he decided not to respond to it. But he was awoken later - during the first night when he adopted this new tactic, I presume - by the sound of footsteps lumbering towards his bedroom door; then it sounded as if the intruder were shifting weight from one foot to the other outside the door. But a calm feeling had come over Skinner, associated with the idea that by turning his attention away from them, he would be depriving the phenomena of their strength. Over time, the manifestations became less frequent, and then they ceased.

On the second visit to the Uinta Basin detailed in his book, Skinner was accompanied by his brother Tyson. They set up camp in the area that Skinner had been to with Ian Borden, and Skinner again made a nocturnal entry into the territory of the ranch. Feeling unwell, his brother didn't accompany him. But both of them had anomalous experiences. For example, Skinner describes a face to face encounter with what he calls the "Skinwalker", in the form of a wolf-like creature. Over a walkie-talkie he was carrying, he learned that Tyson was in considerable distress - Tyson claimed that "something" was with him. Skinner hurried back to him over the rough terrain. He states that he threw back the flaps of their tent and came face to face with his brother. At this point, the main text abruptly ends! It's followed with "TO BE CONTINUED..." and then a page of information about the author.


People who've paid for this book might feel cheated by its abrupt and unsatisfactory ending, and also, perhaps, by its rather limited content. If Skinner has made numerous other trips to the Uinta Basin, couldn't he have at least included a summary of the relevant findings or experiences? He's signally failed to explain what the "something" was that upset his brother while he (Skinner) was some distance away, on the Skinwalker Ranch. Of course, that may be deliberate, a way of whetting his readers' appetites, so that they'll promptly buy the next volume!

Skinner's website [...] includes the 1974 edition of Frank Salisbury's book in its list of "Recommended Skinwalker Books". But it's the 2010 version of Salisbury's book that's more relevant, since it discusses the ranch, and seriously challenges the accuracy of some of Kelleher and Knapp's assertions.

Skinner's descriptive style is long-winded and unnecessarily convoluted. As do Kelleher and Knapp in their book, Skinner reports snatches of conversation in the form of direct quotations. Assuming they're not entirely fabricated, I suspect that, in the main, they're reconstructions from memory. But that's a dubious ploy in a supposedly factual book, since it introduces an element of fictionalization.

The book contains black-and-white photographs, but the captions are hard to read, because the font is too small and is relatively indistinct. There's a drawing on p. 134 with some associated text, but the latter is hard to read, even with a magnifying glass!

Unfortunately, the book has no index and no bibliography. It's sprinkled with typos, grammatical errors and other mistakes. For example, 'Santa Claus' is rendered as "Santa Clause" (p. 32), and the word 'for' in 'National Institute for Discovery Science' (NIDS) is replaced with "of" (p. 114). Skinner also manages to get the acronym wrong, rendering it as "NIDs" (on p. 114, for example) or "NID" (p. 129).

In connection with his visit to the Uinta Basin with his brother, Skinner states that he needed to head NORTH to get to the Skinwalker Ranch, which implies, of course, that they were south of it. However, from other details he gives, I get the impression that he actually approached it from the north during both of the visits described in the book.


As noted above, some of the incidents that Skinner describes involved companions. Given that his marriage with Iryna broke down, it might not have been feasible for him to obtain a publishable statement from her. But it would have been helpful if the book had contained accounts, in their own words, from his brother and from Ian Borden.
12 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0xa0de1450) von 5 Sternen Save your money 12. April 2014
Von Lawrence Molina - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Save your money, Ryan Skinner wrote this book with too many analogy's and anacedotes, possibly to fill the spaces he couldn't think to write anything else in, after reading Hunt for the Skinwalker by Colm Kelleher and George Knapp (which is much better and informative by the way) some of the information Ryan Skinners book sounds plagiarized, the ending is worse, he finally gets to the tent his brother is in, opens it, see's his brother and it just ends, not to mention all the selfies he (Ryan) took of himself, I should have read the reviews and saved my money.
5 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0xa0de1504) von 5 Sternen Not good 21. März 2014
Von Richy - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
Poorly written. Too much wandering description. For instance, he describes crossing under a high tension power line and says that they held the demons at bay. Also referred to the lines as eels. Pointless, and instead of saying demons held at bay, he could have said 'nothing happened'. There wouldn't have been enough story for a book if that didn't happen throughout.
He does not mention any credentials whatsoever to qualify him as an able investigator.
He shows 2 intriguing pics. 1 of a small observation pen and a utility pole with cameras on it. The rest consist of selfies, a tent, a car, and random scenery shots that prove nothing. This is very disappointing since he states that during the big encounter, he set up his multi- thousand dollar camera when the experience started. Yet he never mentions this proof and instead has an artist rendition of what he saw.
He then states that his brother is having something happening back at the camp site, so he runs back to help. Instead of saying what was happening to his brother, the book just ends when he gets back to the tent. Seriously.
I bought it because i heard an interview where he stated that he befriended a guard at the ranch. I was very interested to hear what this man had to say. Unfortunately, there is no mention of him in this book.
It could be a real series of experiences, but no vid or pic proof, and the way its written, make it seem like someone who was desperate to have an experience and just BS'd a story that had the exact same occurrences as the original Skinwalker book. Not worth the $5 i paid.
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