Silent Whispers

What One Thinks is Crazy, Another Knows is True

Non-Fiction - Spiritual/Supernatural
228 Pages
Reviewed on 01/15/2018
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    Book Review

Reviewed by Jack Magnus for Readers' Favorite

Silent Whispers: What One Thinks is Crazy, Another Knows is True is a nonfiction spiritual/supernatural book written by Tami Urbanek. Urbanek is a medium and coach whose father is also a medium, and who has been her lifelong mentor. She is also a Life Energy Flow Tai Yi practitioner. Urbanek had come to realize, in her dealings with clients, that she often had more dealings with her clients’ spirit guides than with the deceased person they were trying to communicate with. She found herself explaining to her bemused clients that they actually did have spirit guides, guides who were actively concerned about their well-being. One guide/mentor of particular significance for her is Jonah, a nonphysical who seems to channel several beings when he speaks. When he told her about the magical being from Poland that she should trust, she was flustered and confused. Over time, she would delve back into the dark history of Nazi Germany and discover how she could help untold numbers of deceased children to find the light and the peace they so desperately needed.

Tami Urbanek’s nonfiction spiritual/supernatural book, Silent Whispers: What One Thinks is Crazy, Another Knows is True, is a fascinating, if harrowing, read. I was enthralled reading about the spirit guides and Urbanek’s work as a medium. Her interactions with Franek, the Polish Holocaust survivor, touched on a subject I’ve long been a student of -- the Second World War. Reading this account actually had me wondering if those children, who were assigned to the death line when they entered the camps with their families, were not the more fortunate ones compared to those souls who would endure the experiments and tortures of Dr. Mengele and his fellow criminals. Her work with the WWII children, as well as those children and young adults she encountered in Montauk, New York’s Camp Hero, is simply and eloquently shared. While one can’t help but be wracked with pity at the descriptions of the horrors those young people endured, Urbanek’s accounts of helping guide them to the light are inspiring indeed. Silent Whispers: What One Thinks is Crazy, Another Knows is True is most highly recommended.