Gregg McBride is a former advertising Creative Director and is now a writer. His screenwriting credits include Happily Never After , Have a Nice Life , Epicenter , Before & After, Stepmonster and Sobriety High and more.
Gregg is the author of Just Stop Eating So Much! He has been fighting the battle of the bulge for his entire life. As early as the first grade, he was called fat and put on strict diets by his parents, doctors and other professionals. Everyone wondered what was wrong with him when all of the diets failed. Gregg continued to try and lose weight as an adult, joining weight loss groups, paying hundreds - even thousands - of dollars to organizations and programs that promised quick fixes to his lifelong problem. Upon graduating from college, Gregg tipped the scales at 450 pounds and would literally be left breathless from having a conversation on the phone. It's when Gregg stopped looking for a quick fix and started using common sense that he had a breakthrough - one that his friends, colleagues and countless strangers have begged him to share once they learned that this now thin, healthy and attractive young man used to weigh as much as he did.
In the middle two hours, former CIA agent Chase Brandon discussed his work at the secretive agency, as well as his claims of viewing a box that contained materials about the Roswell crash. Gregg McBride managed to lose 250 pounds and keep it off. In the first hour, Gregg kicked off week 2 of George Noory's Shape Up America Campaign with tips and encouragement. Last hour guest, author and ufologist Lionel Fanthorpe commented on the release of the Wales UFO files. ... More »Host: George Noory
Electrical engineer and scientific truth seeker Jim Elvidge discussed evidence that shows we could be living in a programmed reality, in which "everything [we] perceive is under program control or is generated by some computational mechanism."According to Elvidge, computer-generated realism will be indistinguishable from our reality within the next few decades. The consistency of Moore's Law coupled with a bevy of up-and-coming technologies, including molecular assemblers and utility fog (swarms of nanobots that can take the shape of virtually anything), make programmed reality feasible, he explained.Citing a study involving monkeys, Elvidge pointed out that it is currently possible to read sensory signals and determine what someone is experiencing. We may soon be able to generate sensory experiences, as well as write and erase memories, he said. Elvidge also described the process of how a programmed reality could work (see Elvidge Diagrams).Humans may already b ... More »Host: Ian Punnett