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2.7 out of 5 stars
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
on 29 November 2012
If you are looking for interesting info about aliens on the moon, then i,m sorry to say this book is not a keeper. I got to chapter nine before i thought finally we are getting there, only to nearly give in and quit reading. Nine chapters of practically nothing but negative reasons to be "impartial". Personally i felt cheated by an interesting title with almost nil subject content. Only the leads to web sites for incident info was of any use. I did read reviews before i committed to buy and took a chance, sadly its a bust.Short and bittersweet i know.One for the next car boot to get some return on cost. Darker side of buying without a flick through, "They" certainly saw me coming.
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15 of 17 people found the following review helpful
on 12 August 2012
I decided to buy this after reading the positive reviews. Bearing in mind that it is only £2 and less than the cost of a Sunday Newspaper, it is value for money in my view. As the title of my review indicates, I found it an entertaining read. Those who are into logic and reasoning may well disagree with the way that the authors develop their 'argument'. However, the fundamental ideas are worth thinking about. If you have an open mind, you will enjoy reading this as much as I did.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
on 5 March 2013
As the title states a book written on known theories scattered about on the internet if you care to search. Very repetitive, no new evidence or theories put forward by the authours.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
on 27 October 2012
I enjoy reading these sort of books. The subject to me has some feasability about it and can't be totally written off as incomprehensible fiction. Unfortunately, what began as grabbing my interest in the opening chapters that I found I completely agreed with eventually dwindled into something of a bit of panic button preparation advice..similar to the kind of thing we saw during the cold war. Kind of 'duck & cover', get down the supermarkets and build up for an impending invasion! But don't panic though!! On the face of it, alot of what is written you could probably agree with regards to affluent 'elites' making preparations for something they're not letting on about ie, they know something we don't, but that seemed to result in a bit of the author getting into a flap about the possibility of aliens on the moon. I would consider myself quite open minded about the subject and doesn't readily scoff at suggestions made in this book. I accept that extra terrestrial life does exist without running to the hills and digging in ready for them putting invasion plans into action as this book drifted off towards. There's alot of websites that this book refers you to if you choose to visit which was fine, but for me, with todays technology, movie making and photograph altering is so easy to do that most of any footage can't be taken as the real article whatever you're looking at unless you choose to accept it as such. Only 3 stars for this one although I still enjoyed the read despite the authors panic advice that brought it down a bit for me.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
on 19 February 2013
Having ready many books on this subject, I thought this may have been a breath of fresh air, highlighting new evidence or cases.

It seems instead that the book is just a platform for the opinions of the two authors.

There is in fact very little evidence in this book, and very few case studies mentioned, aside from two or three that are repeatedly referred to, but very little information is actually given about.

This book makes for very difficult and tedious reading, to the point where I found myself skipping pages due to the same things being repeated over and over.

For example, they use the phrase "The Principle of Occam's Razor" no less that SIXTY-THREE times in the book!! (My Kindle told me that, I didn't sit down with a pen!) Surely once they had given us the idea of what they were referring to, they could have refrained from constantly using this phrase? I for one found it extremely irritating, to the point where I even began to suspect that they were just trying to fill pages by repeating themselves over and over.

There is however a huge appendix at the end of the book, perhaps the reader is expected to plough through this to find anything of actual value or interest.

Unfortunately the irony there is that most of the appendix isn't even viewable properly on a Kindle, which was just another let down for me.
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on 27 June 2014
Well, a very interesting read which was somewhat marred by the author's over reliance on the measuring stick of Occum' s Razor. I frankly got sick of hearing this phrase and wanted to shove Occum' s Razor where the sun doesn't shine by the time I reached the end of the book!
Also, like others, I bought this book post December, 2012, and reading that so many prophecies sited this as the end of the world date frankly made me think that the end times have been predicted wrongly, more times than going to the supermarket to buy a packet of corn flakes!
Ask for their comments on the rich buying bunkers, well all I can say about that is that this is probably due to them having more money than sense, and listening too much to redundant prophecies put forth, no doubt by those wanting to sell bunkers!
One has to wonder why none of them have come true.
And just maybe FEMA are actually (Gasp!) doing their job by collating dry food stuffs, if for instance Yellow Stone goes off, everyone would soon complain if FEMA turned around and said, 'Hey, we forgot the dried food folks, so tough!'
I was not impressed overall by the general tendency of the authors, who by intention or design, effectively make mountains out of molehills, and that on flimsy evidence.
There may well be aliens living on the moon, and there was some evidence put forward for this, however, I do take exception with their conclusion that all aliens are basically out to get us! I have also read widely around the subject, and I do not find that earth/ET reported interactions are all hostile.
There is evidence out there of positive interactions with aliens if you look for it; both on the internet, and in books like Charles Hall's Millenium series and 'Does It Rain In Other Dimensions' by Mike Oram to name but a few, also read 'Awakenings' by Mary Rodwell for evidence of positive alien interventions with the human race.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
on 20 September 2012
At least this effort isn't quite as bad as their other tome on Time Travel Mysteries, but, although it contains a list of lunar phenomena (over half the book in fact), it is still very repetetive and padded. Ok to pass an hour or so with, but you won't learn a great deal.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
on 6 September 2013
I'm not an educated person or good at maths but i really enjoyed this book it broke down how Megalithic structures are seated Theory of course! and how far the moon is from earth .. for me this was great to understand. I enjoyed it very much worth the read.
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on 30 July 2013
An extremely tedious work which is largely a waste of time as it merely seems to be a forum for the very poorly supported opinions of the authors. I was losing the will to live with the sheer number of times the term "Occam's Razor" was used, which seems to be a matter of common sense than any scientific theory. I seriously do not think I have read a book written so poorly and the degree of repetition borders on the extreme.

I gave up at an early stage thinking this was a serious work as essentially it could have been written by two teenagers as a prank in a garden shed somewhere such was it's lack of literary aplomb!

Apart from a few internet references, no real substance and so to be avoided by those with a serious interest in UFO's.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
on 4 October 2012
I had to speed read many pages and miss others. If I had a pound for every time Occams razor was mentioned. My wife and I could have a good night out.
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