The Forgotten Promise

  • by Sherry Wilde
  • Narrated by Jonna Kae Volz
  • 6 hrs and 58 mins
  • Unabridged Audiobook

Publisher's Summary

This is the story of one woman's life-long interaction with beings from another world, and her journey to go beyond the fear to find meaning and purpose. In this book she explores the abduction experience and shares with you the three important things they insisted she learn.
"This is my story. I cannot prove any of it. For years I was encouraged to write about these experiences, but I resisted. This is not an easy story for me to write, and it might not be easy for you to read or believe. I understand that... This book is not only a recounting of my experiences but also the story of how I discovered that, like most things, it is possible to turn the worst thing in your life into something positive just by choosing to look at it from a different perspective." -from the author.

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful

Many interesting commonalities with other books

The author's personal journey is intriguing. Scary enough that I was turning on lights where usually I don't mind walking through a room that's dark. Hope to get over that real soon.

I love to come across interesting matching tidbits in various books by authors who probably never met each other. In one of Robert Monroe's books he mentions having traveled out-of-body to a place where there was a wand-like or rod-like tool there that he tried out. I think it was able to make a fire where pointed, and also a nearby man both lose and regain consciousness. In Graham Hancock's book Supernatural which I recently read, he discussed "wands" as being mentioned in both the older fairy-like myths and with aliens too. So, when Sherry Wilde mentioned in her book that the worker Greys had "wands" in their hands, it was an interesting commonality.

Also in common with Graham Hancock's book Supernatural, there were hybrids, spaceships, and interestingly near the end of the book another dimension was described of beautiful landscape and greenery like the fairy (aka aliens) lands told of in early human interactions with other world beings where humans would be taken away to, and if lucky be able to return from. In common with John Keel's book, Flying Saucer to the Center of the Mind, Sherry Wilde's Men In Black and the various greys and their supervisors are mentioned. The insignia patch was very interesting too.

In Michio Kaku's book Future of the Mind, he talks about travel across large regions of space where consciousness is transported to a waiting body as a vessel. (Also in the sci-fi book by Clifford Simak, The Waystation). And Sherry Wilde's main alien contact replied to her question as to whether he was a Zeta type of alien that no, he was an energy form that traveled far to do his work and his body is a convenient form to use for this work.

And, as in Dolores Cannon's Convoluted Universe series of books, there were many other commonalities, but especially that of the New Earth idea, a split, and the choice of some people to stay and some to go. Very interesting, and pretty much along the line that there is a spiritual awakening in the works, that earth is an entity and a version of New Age thought.

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- Diana

Great story but lessons are pretty far-fetched

STORY (alien abduction) - Sherry Wilde lived in an area of Wisconsin that had abnormal alien activity with numerous sightings spanning decades. When trying to account for incidents of missing time throughout her life, she visited a renowned hypnotist who performed regressions which allowed Sherry herself to understand what had been happening to her. The is her story of a lifetime of visits and abductions.

Most of the book is fascinating. Whether you believe her story or not, it makes great listening. Personally, I found her very believable, but I did have difficulties with certain parts of the book. For one, her husband left her and her daughters threatened to sue her if this book was published. I can see why they may have wanted to distance themselves from the events and the book about them, but on the other hand I wonder if maybe she's not totally credible if her own family wasn't supportive. Second, the lessons she puts forth at the end of the book about time and spirituality, supposedly learned from the aliens, aren't totally my cup of tea. Parts make sense to me and others don't, but this is still a fascinating story to hear.

PERFORMANCE - Read by a female who does a good job.

OVERALL - Highly recommended for open-minded listeners who are interested in UFOs and possible visits by beings from another world. No violence or profanity.
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- AudioAddict

Book Details

  • Release Date: 11-18-2014
  • Publisher: Ozark Mountain Publishing, Inc.