Sonia Rinaldi is a pioneering Instrumental TransCommunication (ITC) researcher in Brazil who has successfully established a connection with what is called by those in spirit who are developing it the Brazilian Station. People in the afterlife are able to use this new Station to transmit signals containing voice patterns that Sonia then records on an ordinary laptop and plays back as audio of the communicators’ voices.

Craig Hogan, Afterlife Research and Education Institute director, invited Sonia to present her methods at a conference held in July of 2014 in Scottsdale, Arizona. Craig had been communicating with Sonia for months to better understand her ITC procedures, and when he found that everything she was getting was in Portuguese, he asked her to record some deceased people speaking in English so the recordings could be played for the conference’s English-speaking attendees. After several frustrating months of trying, Sonia realized that she could receive transmissions from the Brazilian Station only in Portuguese. Even when English speakers were asking questions in English, the responses were in Portuguese. She managed to record only a handful of English words.

Experts at the Station then explained that the Station contains technological equipment, much like our sound and computer equipment, that converts the individual’s thoughts or telepathy into a signal and transmits the signal to the earth plane. They call this device an actual “machine,” and since the Brazilian machine contains a Portuguese lexicon, they told her that communications received through it are going to be heard here in Portuguese.

After the 2014 conference, Craig and his associate, Rob Blackburn, began to set up equipment in Illinois to replicate Sonia’s work. Communicators from the Brazilian Station soon let Sonia know that because Rob and Craig were so eager to establish an English-language station, an effort was now underway to set up a new North American Station containing an English language lexicon.

Rob and Craig met twice a week to record, and within a few weeks they successfully connected with the brand-new North American Station. They would ask the team at the North American Station to repeat words they spoke, and the technicians at the Station would send signals repeating the words, either before or after they were spoken. The signal was becoming stronger as the technicians on the other side established the connections. Today, over 29 AREI researchers are working to help the team on the other side make the signal from the North American Station strong enough that people on this side of life, especially parents whose children have transition off of the earth plane, can communicate with loved ones on the other side.