Tom Biscardi has a long history as a president and CEO of organizations in a wide range of businesses including advertising, insurance, and marketing consultation. Tom began his Bigfoot research in 1967. His first company relating to Bigfoot research was "Amazing Horizons Corporation" in 1971. According to Biscardi's resume, he was "founder and expedition leader of the principal company responsible for the existence and documentation on the legendary creature called 'Bigfoot'."
Author and scientist Charles Pellegrino presented details about sites where great destruction has taken place-- New York's Ground Zero, the Titanic and Pompeii's sister city, Herculaneum. He investigated the Titanic first hand, traveling underwater in a submersible. More »
Alien contactee Nancy Lieder returned to the show to share communications she claims to receive from a group of "Zetas." Planet X is currently coming from the direction of the sun so it's difficult to see, she said. Recent reports of the "10th Planet" in our solar system are... More »
During Friday night's Open Lines, George offered a "zombie hotline" for people who believe they've encountered the walking dead. Halfway through the calls, Richard C. Hoagland of Enterprise Mission provided an update on Space Shuttle Discovery. In the second half-hour,... More »
Irish author Patrick Heron returned to the show to share "the last few pieces of the jigsaw puzzle" concerning the pyramids and Bible prophecy. The Great Pyramid has a number of stunning mathematical features and could not be replicated today. There is enough stone in it to... More »
Researcher Loren Coleman and expedition leader Tom Biscardi were joined by fingerprint technician Jimmy Chilcutt (2nd Hour) and author Smokey Crabtree (3rd Hour) to discuss the elusive creature known as Bigfoot. The evening kicked off with a playing of the song I Still... More »
Science writer David Bodanis made his debut on the show, sharing stories about the development of electricity and the virtuoso scientists who plumbed its secrets. In the early 1800s, he said, Michael Faraday figured out how to harness electricity that could eventually power... More »