Story told by Boris Gutsev from Gabrovo
My younger son – Krasimir, when he was 30 was diagnosed with liver cancer. After he stayed in the hospital for 1 month, it became clear that his two canals of the gallbladder are almost fully clogged from the cancerous cells, and their openings are as big as a needle. This results in the inability to purify the blood. It was easily seen on the x-ray.
We decided to take him to Athens, Greece. Before we went to Greece, me and my older son decided to go to Baba Vanga. Without we even said a word about Krasimir, she said: “His gallbladder boots are clogged, and you decided to take him to Greece – take him”.
She said nothing else, and told us to go.
After 10 days in Athens, we came back. According to the Greek doctors, Krasimir had no more than 1 month to live.
As our last hope, we decided to visit Baba Vanga again. This time she was even more laconical. – Go home and call me in 10 days.”
Exactly after 10 days, Krasimir passed away.
“Call me in 10 days” – this is how Baba Vanga approaches the difficult situations – when she sees death that is very near, and the people in front of her are weak for hearing the truth. When death is within days, Baba Vanga is often laconical, almost speechless and asks the visitors to go home. Those predictions make Baba Vanga to suffer a lot as she is keeping them inside. She had said once: – Oh if you know how much I suffer when I have to tell about an upcoming death.”
Evtim Evtimov – a poet from Petrich, remembers how Baba Vanga when she just started to accept people, used to faint, when she had to tell the bad news. This is how people knew that the worse is about to come.
The pictures of death, as well as the conversations with the spirits of people that have passed away recently, take most of the psychological energy of Baba Vanga. In the days, when she had more sad cases that involve death, she used to finish the acceptance of visitors much earlier.
There are almost no days, when Baba Vanga to not say: “I see death”. This prediction of hers applies both to an upcoming or a recent death.
Baba Vanga Books
On this link you can see the most popular Bulgarian books written on Baba Vanga – http://books.balkanatolia.com
Under “search” simply copy and paste “Баба Ванга” – Baba Vanga in Cyrilic alphabet.
The excerpt for this article was taken from Baba Vanga Predictions – Luxurious Edition (In Bulgarian) by Zheni Kostadinova
About The Author
Zheni Kostadinova graduated Philosophy at the Sofia University “St. Kliment Ohridski”. She has worked as an editor at the student TV show “Ku-Ku”, and as a reporter at the National Radio “Horizon”. For over 15 years she is a columnist at “Weekly Trud” newspaper writing about esoteric and psychology. In the same newspaper she is maintaining a page on literature. Zheni Kostadinova is the author of some of the most popular books written on Baba Vanga including “Baba Vanga The Prophetess”, “Baba Vanga Predictions”, “The Secret of Baba Vanga”. Her first book was translated into Russian, Polish, Latvian, Serbian, and Albanian. Zheni is a member of the Union of Bulgarian Writers. She had published three books of poetry: “Fire Sticks (2002), “17 love colors” (2007), and “Fig Jam” (2008). In 2012 Zheni has founded the art-house “Kuklite”. It is a doll gallery and a mini-museum located in the old downtown of Sofia. The gallery exhibits different dolls placed in specific categories. Besides the exhibitions, the art-house “Kuklite” also have the priority to work with children from the local schools, so they learn more about the traditions and customs of the different nations. The main idea is to transform the art-house “Kuklite” into a centre for cultural exchange, creative collaboration between representatives of different fields of art, science and philosophy. The art-house will hold meetings with interesting personalities, and will be a place of exhibitions, seminars, workshops, premieres of books and documentary movies, puppetry, and many other great events. The art-house “Kuklite” will also be a place where collectors can display their favourite artefacts and can share the history associated with them.
Zheni Kostadinova Blog – http://www.jenykostadinova.com/
Art-house “Kuklite” website – http://www.arthouse-kuklite.com/
Facebook page – https://www.facebook.com/arthouse.kuklite