Channeling Ted Bundy, Part Two

I’m sorry Jamie and Erik’s channeling conference call filled up so quickly, guys. I think it was only a matter of hours. I’ll see what I can do to get Erik and her to host another one sooner than usual.

Here’s the final part of Ted Bundy’s interview:

Me: Yeah. I know this may be a bit obvious, but do you have any regrets?

Ted: I know what people would want me to hear. They’d want me to say that I regret raping and killing these innocent people.

Me: Yes, of course!

Ted: I also know that I’m being asked to answer from the heart. I don’t have any regrets. I lived a very veiled life. I could not see very far.

Me: That must have been rather disabling. Still, it’s hardly an excuse.

Ted: I don’t mean it to be. I honored my spiritual contract; I did what I needed to do, and for that, I feel a sense of accomplishment and I’m relieved that it is over!

Me: What do you mean, your contract? With whom did you have a contract? What was the contract about?

Ted: To indulge in myself and create personal harm to others.

Me: And why did you create that contract?

Ted: So that the masses would learn the value of life.

Me: Okay. So, in a way, you were here to teach. Right?

Ted: I will NOT call myself a teacher.

Me: All right. Do you have a past life you’d like to share with us that you think may have influenced your life as a serial killer?

Jamie: He’s showing me being a very, very small baby. He’s in an incubator in a hospital. It’s a baby boy.

Me: Oh, okay.

Jamie: And it’s skinny and small, less that five pounds. I see those round stickers on the body and some tubes.

Ted: Couldn’t breathe. My lungs weren’t developed, and I couldn’t breathe. I only lived for two weeks.

Me: Aw. So sad.

Ted: And I was in pain the whole time. I was suffering so much, but I had no way to communicate that. I had a breathing tube, so I couldn’t even cry for attention and help. I was in constant pain, and they wouldn’t give me anything to ease it.

Me: Aw.

Ted: Finally, I passed away. My body just couldn’t sustain life. For me, it felt so incomplete to have that life and not be able to understand it or express it. So, this led me to seek an understanding of death and expressing pain and suffering through others to see how they could experience it—to see how suffering would affect THEM.

Me: Oh, I see.

Jamie: Oh, my god!

Me: Very interesting. Do you have any messages for humanity, Ted?

Ted: Yeah. Life is not over at death.

Me: Yeah. Okay.

Jamie: That was it!

Me: Erik, do you have anything else you’d like to ask?

Erik (in a whisper): No.

Me: Well, thank you, Mr. Bundy. I hope your next life will be a better one. Do you plan to reincarnate?

Ted: No.

Me: Okay. Well, thank you.

Ted: You’re most welcome.

Ted leaves.

Jamie: Ah, he’s gone.

Me: Are you doing okay, Jamie?

Jamie: Yeah, yeah. His look, his eyes—

Me: Mm hm.

Jamie: He’s got this kind of dark-eyed stare. I don’t know how to explain it. It’s a different look. You can tell he’s not the dude he was when he was alive; he’s different now, but still, there’s something that’s a little off.

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Elisa Medhus

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