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Chat It's FateChat It's Fate

Chat It's Fate

May 2019

Published by Time Inc. (UK) Ltd Chat it’s fate is the leading psychic magazine everyone trusts. No other publication has the content and variety of our paranormal true life stories, which make readers gasp in awe but, believe us, every word is true. Our 13 columnists are Britain’s foremost psychics and they solve problems on anything from love, past lives, to dreams and spirit guides. They have helped thousands and guide readers on their psychic path. Other features are positively mind-expanding as they explore every singe possible spiritual dimension. We are the perfect medium for the lovers of the paranormal.

Country:
United Kingdom
Language:
English
Publisher:
Time Inc. (UK) Ltd
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13 Issues

IN THIS ISSUE

access_time1 min.
editor

May is one of my favourite months. The bluebells are out in my local woods, and my dogs and I love wandering through the beautiful blue carpet, sniffing the air. Traditionally, this is the time of year when thoughts turn to love and sex – or at least, they did for our pagan ancestors, who celebrated the fertility festival of Beltane on 1 May.If you’d like to put a bit of a spark back into your love life, why not try channelling some Beltane magic? We’ve got the lowdown on p20. Alternatively, perhaps you’d prefer to join in with some of the traditional May day festivities – we’ve got a great feature on where to go on p58, but just remember, dancing round that maypole is an ancient fertility…

access_time1 min.
monster mayhem

This famous photo of the Loch Ness Monster was published in the Daily Mail in 1934. A London gynaecologist called Robert Kenneth Wilson was supposedly looking at the lake when he saw the monster’s head emerge, so grabbed his camera and took four photos. Sadly, it’s since been exposed as a hoax! …

access_time5 min.
scary mary

Rare malady: Cutaneous horn Seance: Making contact Reet Payton, 43, from Liverpool Loading the paranormal investigation equipment into the back of the car, I felt the hairs on the back of my neck stand on end. I knew exactly what that meant.‘It’s going to be a fantastic night,’ I grinned to my partner, Robert Kirwan. Aspiritwas staring straightatme It was August 2018, and Robert and I, who run RAG Paranormal Investigations, were heading to a ghost night we were holding at the The Vernon Institute, a community centre in the pretty village of Saughall, near Chester, Cheshire. Most of the present building was built in 1910, although some of it dates back much further. It was used as a hospital for injured…

access_time2 min.
surprise visitor

Angel board: Attachment Success: Freeing Mary After the investigation ended, Robert and I packed up and said goodbye to the guests.It was gone two in the morning by the time we arrived back at home. Yawning and exhausted, we started unloading our equipment, saying a blessing each time we took something through the door to make sure any spirits attached to it couldn’t come into the house. I forgotto bless the angel board ‘I’m shattered,’ I told Robert after a while. ‘Let’s bring the rest of the stuff in tomorrow.’ We headed off to bed. The following morning, I lugged the remaining equipment, including an angel board we’d used to communicate with spirits at the Vernon Institute, back into the house. Sore head…

access_time1 min.
did you know?

Cutaneous horns are rare, rough yellowish or brown growths on the skin made from keratin - the same material as fingernails - which often occur on the face and hands. They are usually benign, although can be malignant in up to 20% of cases. It isn’t known what causes them, but they’re more common in older people and can be surgically removed. An 87-year old lady called Liang Xiuzhen from China had a 13cm ‘horn’ growing from her forehead. She was known as ‘Unicorn Woman.’ …

access_time2 min.
weird science

THE MAN WHO ATE EVERYTHING The story of Tarrare should come with a health warning – it’s not for the weak-stomached! Born in France around 1772, Tarrare was a skinny boy who was governed by such an uncontrollable appetite that he had to eat all the time - and he’d eat anything. He became a street performer in Paris, where he’d entertain the crowds by eating corks, stones – and, revoltingly, even live animals. Out of control: Huge appetite He joined the army but the military rationing made him weak and ill, and he was hospitalised. Fascinated, the doctors devised a series of medical experiments to test his eating capacity, including feeding him a meal intended for 15 people, as well as live snakes, lizards and…

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