In the world of business, facts are facts, and the net reality is making a profit. A trusted intuitive-psychic can be invaluable when it comes to the bottom line.

Psychics who consult with business leaders was recognized in “Success” magazine (June 1986), who noted that major corporations such as Hanover Insurance, Polaroid and Pillsbury have consulted psychics.  It’s important to note that no company will necessarily put 100-percent trust in psychic insight, and the information is used as an adjunct to one’s own fact and logic.

Kentucky Fried Chicken tycoon, the late Colonel Sanders, was known to have welcomed a psychic to sit in on boardroom discussions and provide insight on shareholder matters.

One stockbroker and vice president of investments frequently relies on psychic information to bolster business judgments, a fact he openly shares with his clients. Psychic revelations are helpful in timing market changes,” he say, and “for charting the market values of stocks.”  He claims his psychic is (that would be me!;>) 80% accurate in predicting market fluctuations. “Every little bit of information helps.  If you have a stock that’s fundamentally and technically strong, and you have access to some psychic insight about it, well, you need all the help you can get, right?”

On Wall Street, clairvoyant Alex Tanuos is on retainer as a consultant for a brokerage firm president, who confides, “I contribute the successful moves I have made Alex’s insight.”  It took a psychic, a trained Jesuit priest, four years to agree to the Wall Street contract.  True to the beliefs of most psychics is a reluctance to become involved in projects where the objective is mere greed.

Tanous is far from being the only psychic in the business world. Los Angeles based psychic, Ron Warmouth, also specialized in business affairs. Warmoth’s achievements have been reported in the newspapers and magazines including Newsweek magazine who featured him in the business section of the February 15th, 1979 issue.  Warmouth,  American oil, mineral and business psychic who has enjoyed a large private and corporate business client list.  from the National Enquirer to Newsweek. He calls himself a “troubleshooter” and works as an advisor to the rich and powerful as well as to ordinary people who need his help or wish to learn to develop their psychic abilities.

“When firms are in trouble, they come to me, whether there’s a hitch in a deal, a snafu with real estate, or problems with investments, I’ll help them fix it up.  I’m not always right,”  he added carefully, “but I try to be practical.  I”m always constructive, and my success rate is about 90%.”

Beverly Jaegers, whom I personally knew. It’s quite an exciting psychic story and classic how a psychic uses psychometry, clairvoyance and precognition.  She made her client millions of dollars and her clairvoyant impressions confirmed her clients’ own intuition.

The largest fee ever paid to a psychic was backed by one business man and his intuition.  The year was 1976 and the psychic was named Beverly Jaegers. The story made “Barron’s,” although, it was more than headlines.  Jaegers was nominate for the “Guinness Book of World Records” for her involvement.  Jaegers made Pete Dixon “millions of dollars.

“It all started December 30, 1974, when Pete Dixon, a commodities broker, came to see me. The first thing he handed me was a sealed envelope. ‘Please tell me what you see.’  I had no idea what the envelope contained, but I ran my fingers over it carefully.  Suddenly, I  started to see things, there was a tree covered with reddish-colored berries.  I didn’t know what they were, but natives were picking them – dark people wearing big hats. Oh, yes it was raining, not just a drizzle, but hard.  They had large baskets, which seemed to me should have been full but there was only a sprinkling of berries on the bottom, and some of those were shriveled and wizened.  Does this mean anything to you?”

Jaegers confirmed Dixon’s own hunches that the price of coffee would go up.  Based on her insight, Dixon invested every dime he had – $24,000 – in coffee futures.

The rest is history.  An unexpected frost affected coffee plants in Brazil, political unrest generated turmoil in Angola, and Cuban agents were in disagreement.  Concurrently, the price of coffee skyrocketed, and Pete Dixon become a millionaire.

Note: Excerpt from, Selecting Your Psychic, from MainStreet to WallStreet by Victoria lynn Weston.