Chasing Phantoms by Carissa Conti

Book blurb: Military abductions and its cousin “MILABS,” which involves an alien/human alliance, are two subjects that have only recently begun receiving attention. With heavy focus on aliens over the past five decades, very few people have noticed the role that the U.S. military/government and its black ops sub-factions have played in the role of experimenting on it own personnel, their families, and the population in general. Many people have signs of having been tinkered with and programmed but don’t realize it, and even shy away from pursuing the subject, because the grandiose term of “abduction” with its space alien implications doesn’t fit their more subtle situation.

“Chasing Phantoms” offers various perspectives on all the main aspects of military and MILAB lore.
Too often, the available abduction material winds the reader up into a negative state and then leaves them hanging on the line, feeling fearful and powerless about their situation. Unlike those books, “Chasing Phantoms” offers tactical tips and advise gleaned from the author’s personal experiences to empower the reader and show how much of the negative harassment in abductees’ lives can be stopped.

My rating: 5/5

My review: I could not put this book down. I love anything to do with conspiracy theories and even more so if it involves aliens. This was an alleged true account of one woman’s struggles with being a MILAB (military/alien abductee) and she documents everything rather thouroughly. Many things she experienced seems completely unbelievable, but she also isn’t the only one reporting such things. She cites many other authors and there are links to articles and such that coincide. Chasing Phantoms is a gold mine of sources for anyone intrigued by this topic. 

The grammar isn’t perfect, but considering this isn’t exactly a literary piece from an aspiring author, I don’t hold it to the same standards. The content itself was full of suspense and OMG moments that kept me reading. 

If I had to pick one thing to nitpick, it would be the fact that she talks about her brother a lot in part one and two but then he just drops out of the story and I was left wondering if he was even still alive. I was interested in his story and following along, so I was hoping there would be some sort of resolution with his case as well as hers. Still, it’s a great story, true or not, that I would highly recommend if you’re into the weird and freaky and enjoy contemplating different and astounding theories about our reality. 

You can get it here:

It’s apparently no longer available on Amazon. Her site In2Worlds does offer a free PDF version with the links, but they’re not live, of course. –


Lulu (Paperback)-

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