Do you want to know how to see faeries (or fairies)?
I can only tell you what faeries look like to me.
Well, I can tell you what I see that I assume are faeries. Nobody knows what they really are.
However, most people who’ve seen these flying shapes seem to independently conclude that they’re faeries. And, I’m not sure why they assume this, but it’s startlingly consistent.
Because they only vaguely resemble media representations of faeries, I believe that my “gut feeling” — and that of others — is probably correct: they’re faeries.
But, the truth is, nobody is sure what these are.
About the photos
The photos on the following pages in this series were created with Adobe Photoshop, they are not real. They’re only to help you learn how to see faeries.
They accurately represent what I see in real life, but haven’t captured on film.
Unlike some ghosts, who seem to like to be photographed, I think it might be a mistake to try to photograph the faeries.
I don’t think it would work.
And frankly, while I’m fascinated by ghosts, I’m not quite so scientific about the faeries. It’s a very different field, and more spiritual, in a way.
Types of faerie forms
I’ve seen a variety of faeries. The vast majority of them are blurry spheres of light. I also see faerie windows or portals, which are brilliant openings which appear on my walls, and vanish quickly.
The next most-frequently seen forms are translucent, full-sized figures, the same size as humans or slightly larger.
Then there are the forms which are the size of little people, maybe three feet tall.
Finally, there are the odd things I see now and then, out of the corner of my eye, and since I don’t see them directly or for very long, I can only describe them as odd lights and shadows, usually quick-moving. They range from sparkly lights to large shadows.
In these pages, I’ll describe each kind of faerie form:
- Blurry spheres of light – the most common faeries in our home.
- Faerie windows or portals – just like Quantum Leap.
- Little people and big people, and a few anomalies.
By learning what faeries really look like, you may understand how to see faeries (or fairies)… or realize that you’ve been seeing faeries all along and didn’t know it.
Fairy in the Moonlight by alexandra elefteriadou,Thessaloniki, Greece
Recommended picture book
This book has wonderful "magic windows" that change as you turn the pages. Ideal as a holiday gift! Click here to see it at Amazon.com.
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