|One of the significant gifts of this time. Sixth Sense/Urge/Intuition - Listen to
the voice within, your guides.
|The Neurons that Shaped Civilization
Neurologist Dr. V.S. Ramachandran are essential watching for those who attended my
recent presentations about my view that people making crop circles, those researching
them and the public viewing them are all essentially part of a single process - This
evolving process is a vital one for the period we live in.
Posted by Colin Andrews
September 27, 2010
(With thanks to Jack Massie)
|BALLARD MAN RECALLS PULLING GIRL FROM FIERY CAR AND
A VISION DAYS LATER
By Erik Lacitis
October 27, 2010
Posted by Colin Andrews November 9, 2010
It would take an unusual man to decide, in a split second after witnessing a car crash, to crawl into the
Subaru that had erupted into flames 8 feet high to try to save a little girl and her dad.
A week ago, early Thursday evening in Ballard, that is what Kenny Johnson did.
The accident happened a few feet from his family home and an adjoining business he owns, Rizzo's
French Dip, at 7334 15th Ave. N.W.
Johnson, 40, was pulling out of the driveway, he says, when he saw a Ford Fusion heading north on the
arterial at more than 60 mph. Then, there was the crash into cars waiting at a stoplight.
Johnson remembers seeing other witnesses hurry to the scene. But nobody went into the flames.
"Everybody was kind of frozen," he says. He remembers talking to himself as he went into the Subaru:
"Oh, my God, this car is gonna blow up and I'm going to be in it. Well, if does blow up, I guess I'm
going straight to heaven because I'm trying to save that little girl."
He did save the 3-year-old, Anna Kotowicz, who suffered a broken arm and some bruising.
Her dad, Andy Kotowicz, 37, who had just picked up his daughter at day care, died at Harborview
Medical Center three days later. He had worked for 10 years as a sales and marketing executive, and a
talent scout, at Sub Pop, the Seattle record company.
That Thursday, Johnson didn't only crawl into the Subaru; he also went to help the driver of the Ford
Fusion, which also was in flames.
Johnson says it looked to him as if the driver was having a seizure: twitching, eyes rolling. He splashed
water on the man's face but did not try to move him. By then someone had used a fire extinguisher on
Police say the accident is under investigation. No citations were issued at the scene as is standard until
the investigation is complete.
Amid the crackling and popping of the car on fire, Johnson says he heard the cries of the 3-year-old, "a
beautiful princess with blonde hair and blue eyes."
"The car was literally like only 5 feet long. The back was totally smashed. The front was totally
smashed. The car seat in which the little girl was in the back had been pushed up front," remembers
"I looked in the front window and saw the gentleman. He was lifeless. I keep hearing the baby crying.
"I go to the passenger side. I don't remember this, but people afterward told me that when I couldn't
open the door, I ripped it off the hinges. I jump into the car. For a few seconds, it's like there is no
sound, no smell, everything is in slow motion. I can't explain it any other way."
Johnson managed to unbuckle the girl. He put her against his shoulder, carried her to the sidewalk and
handed her to a woman who works in a nearby salon.
Days passed, and Johnson went back to his routine.
That is, until Tuesday morning around 6, he says. "My wife is next to me in bed. She's sleeping.
Everything is where it's supposed to be," says Johnson. "Then there is this man standing right by the
bed. He says he needs help with a few things. I say, 'OK.'
"Now, I know it's him (Kotowicz) even though the only time I had seen him was at the accident, when
he didn't look, you know, normal. He says he wants me to give a message to his wife and to his
daughter. That's private so I can't tell you about that message.
"He also tells me to talk to the people at Sub Pop, he wants to let them know not to be mad at the driver
that caused the accident. That's his message."
Johnson says that later that day, he went to the Sub Pop website, and there it was, a memorial photo of
the man who had stood by his bed: Kotowicz.
That same Tuesday, he went to the Seattle downtown headquarters of Sub Pop and met with the staff
and told them about the vision.
The staff greeted with tears the man who had saved their co-worker's daughter.
Chris Jacobs, general manager at Sub Pop, says about the vision, "We're dumbfounded and rapt."
|Dead People and Ufos - Is There a Connection?
By Dave Haith
Posted December 2, 2010
Medium Tom Harrison.....................HERE
|NEW POSTINGS - Continued