Sat, Oct

Messages: Signs, Visits, and Premonitions from Loved Ones Lost on 9/11




 When Bonnie McEneaney's husband, Eamon, died in the attacks on the World Trade Center, she thought she had lost him forever. And then something unexpected happened that would shake her to the core and reassure her that her husband was still with her. As Bonnie reveals in this groundbreaking book, she began to have experiences that convinced her that her husband, in spirit, was sending her signs, indeed messages, that he was still present and watching over his family.

A mother and former business executive, Bonnie was always the rational one, and quite skeptical of the spiritual world and all that it represents, but after talking to a number of other families and friends of loved ones lost on 9/11, she realized she was not alone.

Numerous others connected to the tragedy—from financial executives to stay-at-home moms—described their own experiences: premonitions, signs, dreams, visitations, and communications through mediums and psychics. Bonnie began recording their compelling stories in a groundbreaking four-year-long project, illuminating the power of love and the unbreakable bond love creates.

Now, in Messages, she shares these miraculous spiritual stories while weaving in her own heartfelt message of comfort and hope for all those who are searching for their own deeper connections, proving that love and relationships can continue after death. 




 Bonnie McEneaney has had a long, successful career in the financial services industry. Her husband, Eamon -- a legendary figure in the sport of lacrosse, was killed in the 9/11 terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center. Bonnie is a board member of Voices of September 11, the leading family advocacy group and she has co-chaired the large annual Voices fund raising event for two years in a row. She graduated with a degree in International Relations from Brown University, foreign language study at Harvard, and a Master of Professional Studies degree from the School of Hotel Administration at Cornell University. She lives with her four children.