This is a long clip because there are several different things that happen. This is a 2nd generation recording from one of Laura J’s DVRs. The group is in the “conference room.” We’ve just finished an EVP session and are listening to the playback.
In real time (as we listen to the playback), you’ll hear Laura J say, “Flashlight went on again.”
Then, on the 2nd generation recording you’ll hear me say, “Flashlight is trying to go on.” (This was during the original recording.)
Laura J laughs and Bob gives a “hmmmpf,” in real time. Laura J then says in real time, “That’s perfect timing,” because the flashlight goes on during the playback when the flashlight was trying to turn itself on during the EVP session.
Then, Laura J says, “As you say the flashlight’s trying to go on, the flashlight goes on.”
Right before she says this, there’s a very quick EVP. Can you catch it? You’ll hear it at the 6 second mark.
Right after Laura J talks about the flashlight, there’s another EVP embedded in the white noise at 10 seconds.
A few seconds go by and I then hear what sounds like a group singing, “Scared them off, baby, baby, scared them off.” The singing begins at 14 seconds. This is repeated at 20 seconds, just before I say, “I can hear voices.” During the EVP session, I could hear faint talking in the room and noted that.
Finally, you’ll hear a very clear reply to me after I say, “I can hear voices.
Oh, yes I can hear you! And thank you for the short song.
End note: During World War II, the house had been used by the military as part of the extensive Pacific Coast defense. While in the house, I could sense the strong presence of military men with us and, at times, could hear what faintly sounded like military music in the background.
The singing in this clip sounds like the chanting done while military people are running as a group for exercise (military cadence calls). Here’s an example of one used by the US Army for a physical training (PT) drill. The pattern of a cadence call is rhythmic (so everyone moves smoothly in the same rhythm) and based on a call-and-response pattern.