In 1992, a resident of Surrey, BC took a roll of film to be processed.  The pictures when printed were less than impressive, they had blobs on some of them.  When the customer loudly complained the man behind the counter said, "Lady, I did not put water marks on your pictures". Since that time "raindrops" have kept falling upon her pictures, or so it would seem.

These multiple orbs are unusual for a variety of reasons.  Some are opaque, some translucent, some display spikes, others are oval.  One picture will show a cluster, the next shot a single globe, that is apparently close to the lens. None of these are visible to the photographer, and are most noticeable on night shots when flash is used.  The camera in question is a Pentax Zoom 70X, the film Kodak 400 ASA.

For anyone familiar with author, researcher Ellen Crystal's book, "Silent Invasion", then it can be safely stated that the results being obtained by this mature home maker are seemingly identical in content.

The photographer has visited and shown Dr. J. Eisenbud her pictures, also Dr. B. Schwarz. In a letter to her, dated 24th June, 1996, he referred to them as "clams in the sky". The reason being that recent shots are displaying a ridged surface.

The lady in question films on impulse and seems to get best results when adopting a positive approach. It is, I think worthy of mention, that her home is located along a prominent trail of Hydro transmission lines. It is pure speculation when I pose the questions, is an "energy spill over" taking place, that the photographer unknowingly taps into?

She readily admits that about 50% of her pictures are affected, but her daytime shots less noticeably so.

Various theories have been offered as explanations, ranging from reflections off leaves, to dust on the lens! Which of course begs the questions, why doesn't this sort of "common error" happen to a million other happy "aim and shooters"?

As a researcher and observer, it is my personal opinion that this upbeat lady has a latent psychic ability that displays itself in a variety of ways, this being a more obvious one.

Graham Conway