The Six Secrets 

Reviewed By  Janet Mawdesley       April 1, 2018


Author  Daniel Springfield

Distributor:       Booktopia/Amazon 
ISBN:                 9781921024771
Publisher:         New Holland Publishers
Release Date:   March 2018  


In the light of the current global political situation, this ‘tell all’ book written by Daniel Springfield is well worth the read. The work is based on the life and work of one Dr Max Stroheim, a man who spent 34 years working with what was then known as the National Security Agency (NSA) as an Astrobiologist. He was recruited for his brilliant mind, for ‘An important new government scientific project’ being created in the year 1947.

This date is particularly significant as in the period post World War II there had been much interest in Alien Beings arriving on earth in space craft, the like of what had never been spoken off prior. His meeting with this LIVE ALIEN took place at his first visit to the highly secretive and classified area known by the name of Area 51: a location he was to work at for many years.

The background of the storyline has a serious ring of truth to the information used throughout the book, information written by Max Stroheim, information that uncovers what is referred to as “The Six Secrets’; information that is astonishing, believable and seriously concerning.

Many younger readers will need to understand a little more about the basis of the story, the secretive and highly classified underground bases in America, and the deliberate ‘Fake news’ created to dumb down and disseminate  sightings of UFO’s notable around the world, during the years of 1945 to modern times.

Aliens, Nordic’s and similar have long been recorded in the cave painting of Ancients, underpinning the information that these beings did visit this earth, often over many, many centuries.

Close to his death Max Stroheim spoke with his son CJ about his past history working for the secretive and dangerous department of the NSA, the work he carried out and the detail left in a series of documents, only to be retrieved after his, (Max’s) death.

His final request of his son CJ, a journalist, was to take this information and write it as a book; the danger in the situation was explained carefully and in detail. CJ was to discover first hand just how dangerous life was to become, as he confronted a friend from the States, who somehow discovered CJ’s whereabouts, arriving with one purpose in mind – to kill CJ.

Once CJ becomes seriously intrigued with his father’s revelations, his life has been placed in danger, along with the life of local lawyer and friend Emma Burgess. The story moves from the quiet bay of Boat Harbour in Tasmania to locations across the world, as the two slowly sift through the many layers of intrigue uncovered in Max Stroheim’s documents and letters, presented in the form of a puzzle to be solved.

Names have been named such as Vannever Bush, Albert Einstein, Harry S Truman, James Forestall, Eisenhower and many more. Names familiar in world politics today have also been named with many others still remaining unpresented.

Many agencies notable in the American Security and Scientific arenas have also been named, with some interesting links.

The author has stated from the beginning that he believes the facts narrated in the story are indeed true, all of which have been meticulously researched. Although the work is presented as and appears to have become ‘a saga’ as well as a ‘journey of revelations’ for the author, it is definably far more complex than that!

As the ‘saga’ unfolds it is hard to believe this is a total work of fiction: there is far too much fact, hard, basic fact that cannot be disputed. This degree of knowledge needs to have been experienced firsthand; therefore there is a complete ring of truth in regard to the entire storyline.

The blockbuster novel by Dan Brown, The Davinci Code contained elements of truth that added a certain gravitas to the book; The Six Secrets goes far further than that. Edward Snowden is perhaps the most recent person to have attained world-wide notoriety for ‘whistle-blowing’, Wiki-leaks equally so, as do the many documents which are now becoming ‘unclassified’ and into the public domain, which gives a certain credibility to this work which is intriguing, somewhat worrying and definitely entertaining.