Episode 174 – We talk Cannon Ball misfire by the Mythbusters, DB Cooper solved?, Jason talks about his talk with Jeff Mudgett and we welcome Guy P. Harrison to talk about his newest book “50 Popular Beliefs That People Think are True”

Episode #174 – Guy P. Harrison

In the first hour, we talked about a few silly things.  One, Bobby got cowboy boots and this confused Korbus.  Secondly, we discussed solving a mystery at a local sub shop which will convince you we are dorks.  And then, we got into the “Weird of the Week” news stories:  the Mythbusters misfire a cannon and almost kill people, DB Cooper case possibly being closed, and we get into the events that happened after the show with last week’s guest, Jeff Mudgett.   Listen here:  http://www.strangefrequenciesradio.net/Shows/sfr_show174_hour1.mp3

In the 2nd hour, we welcomed skeptic and science writer Guy Harrison to talk about his newest book, “50 Popular Beliefs That People Think are True.”  We got Guy’s thoughts on tackling “the big issues,” as well as how he feels humor helps when questioning other people’s claims and beliefs.  We also touched on a few of the topics from his book, like homeopathy, and how it is basically magic water; and the idea that the Earth and universe were fine tuned for life.  Not true!  Listen to Guy’s explanations on all that and more in this fun and interesting interview.  Listen here:  http://www.strangefrequenciesradio.net/Shows/sfr_show174_hour2.mp3

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About Bobby the Paranormal Skeptic

Bobby Nelson is a skeptic, writer, and co-host of Strange Frequencies Radio. His personal blog can be found online at www.porkrhine.com At one time, Bobby was what could be called a "true believer" in paranormal phenomenon. Having been an active investigator of the paranormal for 12 years with several different Toledo based teams, he has examined countless claims of activity. But years worth of research and investigation proved to him that the evidence for these claims are generally lacking and, furthermore, the vast majority of so-called scientific paranormal investigators were using improper methodologies which caused them to draw both false and misleading conclusions.
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