Okay, our previous post about matrixing may not have been very clear. This time, I’m going to plagiarize Grant Wilson from “Ghost Hunters.” He gives the best explanation we’ve read.
Use these guidelines to check if you’re matrixing a ghostly photo:
1. Does the photo contain mostly trees, fields, cluttered area or reflective surfaces? If there are may complex shapes and patterns, you could easily matrix in a shape or outline.
This happened to us at Bachelor’s Grove Cemetery. If you review our pics, we mention an outline, when it was a bunch of random branches that tricked our minds.
2. Zero in on the face or figure. If it’s made of its own material, then you may have something. If it looks like its made of the surrounding rocks, tree bark, smoke, etc., it’s probably not something supernatural.
3. If you’re satisfied the 2 previous criteria have been met, examine the figure more closely. If it’s a face, is it proportionate? If it’s distorted, it’s more likely to be naturally occurring.
This even happens with audio. If you need filter your audio; turn it up a great deal; and, listen to it dozens of times, it’s not paranormal. Ghostly voices usually can be understood with only a little bit of augmentation.