Subject: I have found a DVD that I think you would enjoy
|Walking Between Worlds Belonging to None - The Ann Andrews Story|
Actors: Ann Andrews, Jason Andrews
Director: Steve Mitchell
Genres: Action & Adventure, Special Interests, Documentary
This is the story of Jason, my Indigo child...Thus begins the story of Ann Andrews, a mother living in England with a unique experience to share about her life and her son, Jason. What sets Jason apart from the many other ... more »
Carol A. King | MA | 11/30/2008
(3 out of 5 stars)
"I thought the content was fascinating. However, all that loud noise at the beginning of each DVD produced by the company is irritating and unnecessary. It was "home movie" quality and I had difficulty hearing what was said. I recommend this just for the content. Maybe reading the book would be a better choice though."
Very Interesting and Entertaining
Emma Wellington | CA, USA | 06/17/2008
(5 out of 5 stars)
"This is an amazing story of one family in England struggling with the realization that the mom and son have been abducted and visited by aliens on many occasions. This documentary states a solid case that these events are real and not something they made up to entertain people. My heart goes out to the mom Ann, it is challenging enough to raise kids these days without having to deal with alien interference. Well done, highly recommended."
Where is the meat?
J. GONZALEZ | Beverly hills, CA United States | 05/24/2010
(2 out of 5 stars)
"First of all I went into this with a very open mind. I was expecting to hear some out of this world stuff but instead what I got was this lady talking about why she thinks her son is special for like 45 min and then the rest is taken up by her son saying he is not special, He did seem to be genuine but the mother has that annoying attitude many mothers display when talking about their kids. To be fair they do share some interesting info but its only like 5 min worth to me."
Don Fuller | Lufkin, TX | 03/22/2010
(2 out of 5 stars)
"There are places where the quality of the recorded voice of the interview cannot easily be heard. It sounds like the interviewer used a real cheap cassette deck that had dirty heads, and in production a decision was made to cover the poor quality with cheesy D-Flat-Minor music, fading in so loud in parts that the speech is drowned out. As far as content, little or no substantiation is offered for their assertions. That said, I don't regret buying it. I'm happy to see any possible documentation of extra-dimensions, etc. But if your going to interview a person, for goodness sake, use at least a medium quality microphone!"