During Open Lines, Cayelin from Tacoma, Washington, phoned in to share her account of living with a group of sasquatches for three weeks in the Cascade Mountains. Cayelin recalled camping and hiking at Boulder Cave National Park when her nose caught a horrific smell. She said a dark figure (and source of the smell) approached her and she immediately fainted. According to Cayelin, she awakened to find herself in a cave in the company of a sasquatch with glowing red eyes. The creature communicated telepathically, "Don't be afraid. We're not going to eat you," she explained. Cayelin revealed that she was introduced to four other sasquatches, who taught her how to fish, heal, and communicate with them telepathically. During her stay with them, she learned they are descended from a group of sasquatches that crashed landed on Earth 90,000 years ago en route to a prison planet. Cayelin claimed that she visits the sasquatches once a year for a week.
Bob in Queens, New York, told George about some unusual things in his life. Bob said when he was eighteen years old a car was barreling toward him and somehow drove through him and his vehicle. He also spoke about his brief recording career and an encounter with a figure in a black hood who told him, "Go back. It's not your time yet." John from Blackfoot, Idaho, described his family's obsession with genealogies and how he learned that he may never have existed had his great-great-grandmother not lost her first husband to a bizarre boulder accident. John revealed that he has seen a spirit hovering over his wife as she slept and believes it to be an ancestor providing her with more family information. Tom in London, England, suggested the fictitious Operation Blackjack project may actually be a foreshadowing of what's to come, perhaps predicting an incident with nuclear weapons.
In the first hour, internet entrepreneur and author Thor Muller spoke about how people can increase their luck. According to Muller, some individuals are luckier in life than others because they can recognize things they were not looking for and make use of these discoveries. 'Planned serendipity,' as he calls it, is the ability to take chance opportunities and make creative use of them. People can increase their luck by practicing certain behaviors that enhance creativity and chance, Muller said. The luckiest among us tend to be obsessive, think at an abstract level across different domains, and encourage creative collisions by engaging with the world around them, he explained. Luck is simply a pattern that we cultivate by letting chance in and taking action on the discoveries we make when we do, Muller added.