With a lifelong interest in the paranormal, combined with his love of broadcasting and technology, Jim Harold shared some of his latest stories from the world of the strange and unexplained. Harold recounted the somber tale, "An Erie Sign of Doom," as told by Lisa in Pennsylvania. Lisa's older sister had been diagnosed with terminal cancer, and a few months before she died told her younger sister she was frightened of seeing "that little black thing again," he disclosed. According to Harold, in the early morning hours and before she had been diagnosed with cancer, Lisa's sister had noticed a little black figure standing in the archway to the dining room. It laughed and smirked at her, then ran behind a recliner, Harold revealed. When she looked in back of the chair the little black thing hissed at her and disappeared into thin air, he added.
Harold reported on a UFO sighting from Nick who was living in North Dakota at the time of the encounter. Nick's father, who served in the United States Air Force for 25 year, was letting the dog out one night when he observed what appeared to be a craft moving slowly through the sky. Nick's dad described it as a perfect triangle soaring across the sky at around 5,000 above the ground," Harold said, noting the father called Nick outside to see the craft outlined on each corner by dim orange lights. "The thing that blew me away about this... it started shifting and changing shape," Harold admitted, suggesting the craft was not of terrestrial origin.
He recounted the tale of "A Creepy Crawly Thing," as reported by Ed from Texas. Ed worked as forklift operator at paper mill in California and one night while driving down a basement passageway he saw something that shook him to his core. "All of a sudden he sees what looks like a human scurry across the floor, contorting like a snake," Harold said, noting the thing moved very fast. Ed told another employee about the sighting and his coworker confided he had also seen something human-like with blonde hair crawling around unnaturally in the basement, Harold explained. Research uncovered the tragic death of an intern, crushed by a massive 1000-pound filing cabinet in the 1970s, who matched the description, he added.