Part III of my ET-human interaction trilogy out now

In a way I am still too close to the subject matter, and the experience, to get a really good view of my work. But that is developing now, once again with the help of Scrivener.

I have just published the final part of my trilogy on ET-human interaction -

Here’s the blurb:

Being with the Beings, the final part of Miguel Mendonça’s trilogy on ET-human interaction, is a deep dive into the experiences of ET contact with nine people who have had long, ongoing interaction with a wide variety of beings. Their interviews reveal their techniques for making safe, meaningful contact with non-human intelligences. We hear how it has changed or defined their lives, why they are involved in direct contact, and what they offer the world as a result.

The book features 26 beautiful images (by Vashta Alex Narada, Ashley Ruiz, Tatiana Roumelioti, Kesara and several of the interviewees) depicting their contacts, and messages and other images that have been downloaded by them. We learn how channelers, hybrids and artists bring through communications from a wide variety of beings, whether written, spoken or drawn, and how their psychic abilities have been used or expanded as a result.

Being with the Beings features interviews with: Lyssa Royal Holt, Darlene Van de Grift, Vanessa Lamorte Hartshorn, Krista Raisa, Jujuolui Kuita, Rob Gauthier, Vashta Narada, Robert Fullington and Jacquelin Smith.

The project concept came to Mendonça as a download, with the title, outline, list of participants and list of questions, including: what message would they like to share? Evidently, someone wanted to say something. So each participant shares a message from the beings, and in the case of the channels, the author interviews the beings through them. The messages and discussions are always fascinating, and often profound.

Whether you are an experiencer or not, this book will give you more perspective on the interactions between humans and the beings, and offers a practical guide to developing your own contact protocols.

The whole process has triggered a new phase of discovery for me, which is much more internal and personal. So this morning, having had one day off, I was sat up in bed brainstorming the new book in Scrivener.

I want to take this opportunity to thank everyone behind Scrivener, including the client community that keeps them honest. I have brought numerous other writers into the Scrivener fold, and have never heard a word of criticism from them on the software. I have no idea how I ever worked without it.

The only thing I still want is the ability to split the screen vertically into three panes, not just two.

But I will continue to use Scriv, and to be very grateful for it.