Strieber asserts that he was abducted from his cabin in upstate New York on the evening of December 26, 1985 by non-human beings. He wrote about this experience and related experiences in Communion (1987), his first non-fiction book. Although the book is perceived generally as an account of alien abduction, Strieber draws no conclusions about the identity of alleged abductors. He refers to the beings as "the visitors," a name chosen to be as neutral as possible to entertain the possibility that they are not extraterrestrials and may instead exist in his mind.
Both the hardcover and paperback edition of Communion reached the number 1 position on the New York Times Best Seller list (non-fiction), with more than 2 million copies collectively sold. With Communion, an esoteric subject had reached the cultural mainstream, and Strieber found himself, perhaps unexpectedly, as its representative...
source : wikipedia :Whitley
Whitley Strieber's natal chart
14 Jun 1945 | 18 ge 34 | 9 li 17 Rx | 26 ar 0 | 15 le 55 | 29 vi 36 | 15 cn 28 | 6 ar 25 | 22 ar 10
From Astro-Databank, http://www.astro.com/astro-databank/Strieber,_Whitley, source: Birth Certificate (Rodden Rating: AA)
main planetary pictures
16th harmonic connection : ( SA=SU/MO=MO/ME=UR/PL)
* (notice the zodiac placements of Lilith and Orcus)
Whitley Strieber's 90 degree dial
...However, the person who really propelled the idea of alien abduction into popular consciousness was former horror author Whitley Strieber, who wrote a book published in early 1987, Communion. Strieber’s book was a bestseller and followed by various sequels, most notably Transformation and Breakthrough...
...Strieber’s basic claim was this: that on the night of December 26, 1985, he was abducted from the bedroom of his rural cabin in upstate New York by nonhuman beings, taken aboard some sort of craft, and subjected to bizarre and intrusive prodding. The obvious supposition in the opening pages of Communion is that he was raped, although Strieber did not make that claim explicitly in those words until 2009. In reflecting on this experience, Strieber decided that the creatures who assaulted him must have been trying to help him “break through” to some higher form of consciousness. The title of his book, Communion, refers both to Strieber’s highly religious Catholic background and to his idea of some sort of spiritual union with the nonhuman consciousness he believes has intervened in his life...
...In various hypnosis sessions with Budd Hopkins, Strieber recalls a previous UFO abduction from October 1985, which he had apparently forgotten about, and then, most amazingly, spontaneously recalls an experience from his childhood, where he was evidently taken aboard a UFO along with (inexplicably) a whole troop of U.S. soldiers. After realizing this, Strieber begins thinking back to his past and uncovers experience after experience that he had forgotten, or at least hadn’t interpreted in the context of alien abductions.
Whitley Strieber : progressions and transits for December 26, 1985
22 Oct 1985 | | 7 le 27 | 18 sc 37 | 21 ge 53 Rx | 23 vi 38 | 18 sc 55 | 1 vi 15 | 15 ar 42 Rx | 8 ta 40 Rx
source : Whitley Strieber’s Alien Claims Re-examined.
Idiot Stick : How Whitley Strieber’s book, Communion, has us on the wrong end of the stick