One of the most difficult tasks facing any journalist, is to deliver the truth. Those who write for a living will tell you, the line between fact and fiction is often blurred. Robin Foy's latest book, "Witnesssing the impossible" adds a whole new meaning to the notion of truth. A truth, so mind bogglingly explosive, that if even one percent of what this book reveals is true, the enormity of it all is just too difficult to comprehend. Should this aptly named title turn out to be little more than the meanderings of some deluded fantasist, it will certainly be regarded as one of the most remarkable pieces of literary fraud ever conceived. There is meticulous attention to detail. Dates and names are painstakingly documented throughout. Much of the information is easily corroborated not to mention highly credible witnesses from the scientific world and beyond. This book doesn't just present the case for the Afterlife, it goes much further than that. Physical, material evidence apparently exists to add weight to over 1,000 hours of investigation. Independent investigators and observers have struggled to replicate many of the experiments and so far the media have remained uncharacteristically dumb. Hard-nosed observers who subscribe to the "Oblivion Theory" that once you're dead, you're dead, that's the end of you, are equally reluctant to come forward. Witnesssing the impossible is a remarkable piece of work that simply cannot be ignored.