These High-Powered Execs Say Psychics Are Making Them Rich

Bringing in about $100 million in sales annually, Gillian Oxley is considered one of Toronto’s high-powered execs. When asked how she became so successful, the top realtor doesn’t hesitate to credit her psychic, Colette Baron-Reid. Oxley calls Baron-Reid “her secret weapon.” She’s been consulting with Baron-Reid since 1997. Once a month, like clockwork, Oxley has a phone reading with the psychic.

They discuss everything, including client pitches, business opportunities, and her personal life. Baron-Reid charges $800 for a one-hour session and up to $10,000 for a whole day. She calls herself an ‘intuitive counselor.’ “Colette provides me with insight into myself and the people I’m up against, and that’s definitely a strategic edge,” says Oxley.”

Baron-Reid is at the top of her (somewhat obscure) profession, and her clients consist of many top executives in various fields. Higher-ups in the entertainment, energy, and real estate industries seek her advice. None hesitate to pay her price because they feel she’s worth every penny. Brian Grazer, the co-founder of Imagine Entertainment, has written about the psychic in his book. The book, ‘A Curious Mind,’ is about leaders in several fields.

It’s no secret that some of the most successful professionals have employed advisers. These range from personal trainers, leadership coaches, and investment advisers to religious leaders. However, professionals, including psychics, spiritual advisers, and intuitive counselors, are a lesser-known resource. Deceased Apple CEO Steve Jobs had a Zen master who served as his corporate spiritual leader.

Astrologer Robert Ohotto says, “I think people would be astounded at the number of entrepreneurs that consult people like me. Any entrepreneur that’s been hugely successful either has a very well-developed intuition or consults people who do.” Ohotto’s clients include high-level Google executives.

More And More People Are Discovering The Power Of Psychics

Even though fake scamming psychics give real psychics a bad name, the psychic services business is booming. From 2009 to 2014, the field grew by 2.2%, and IBIS World research expects it to rise another 3% in the next four years. Palmistry, numerology, mediumship, and astrology are part of the $1.9 billion industry.

The economic recession that began in 2008 caused many Wall Street executives to employ the services of psychics, yet not many are willing to talk about it publicly. Ohotto says that’s because “there’s still a strong negative public stigma surrounding psychics and astrologers. Some of this is warranted since there are many frauds or those who represent the intuitive arts in ways that are ‘woo-woo’ and off-putting. For an executive to admit they consult a psychic opens them up to being judged as ‘woo-woo’ themselves.”

Just as doctors and counselors don’t name their clients, neither do most psychics. ‘Financial psychic’ Laura Day is no exception. She shares that many corporate leaders spend as much as $10,000 monthly on psychic services. She has a non-disclosure agreement with her clients to protect their identities. However, in a 2008 Newsweek article, one of her clients, the director of software for Seagate Technology, made a public statement about her.

They said, “anybody who can afford her will get 100 times their money’s worth.” Day states she foresaw the 2008 financial crisis and warned her Wall Street clients to leave the market an entire year in advance. Clients who avoided financial ruin in the stock market, thanks to her nicknamed her ‘The Psychic of Wall Street.’

Day Has A Specific Method To Her Madness

“What I do actually works best if I know nothing, so I don’t look at the market,” she told The Telegraph. “I’m a complete information desert, and I just get a sense of the right thing to do. I’ll say, ‘I understand you’re buying everything in China, but gosh I would hold off,’ and then they figure out why. I let the words come out of my mouth, and even though I may have no idea what I’m talking about, my clients know what to do.”

Day’s clients ask her for insight and predictions for various purposes depending on their industry. For example, people have asked her if they should rewrite a movie script, the weaknesses of a new ready-to-launch technological device, and whether or not a drug will do well in clinical trials. “When I’m working with a company, I’m working with the top leaders in the industry,” says Day.

The psychic has worked with at least four Fortune 500 companies. Many of Ohotto’s businesses come to him as clients who are ‘stuck’ in their careers and looking for advice on bringing them back up in their field or refreshing their business. He also counsels technology professionals about the best time to launch their products.

Hollywood producers come to him wanting to know the best way to format a TV show in the works. Ohotto considers what he does as applying his gift to turn an entrepreneur’s risk from “reckless” to “intuitive.” He does this by guiding them on optimal timing and strategy. “If you don’t take that intuitive risk, you won’t be the next Apple, Microsoft, or Whole Foods. You’ll be behind the curve. Intuition is key,” he says.

Sadly, Psychics Don’t Always Receive Accurate Information

However, as authentic psychics should, they admit there’ve been times when their insight’s been wrong. Baron-Reid remembers when her intuition failed her and traumatized a client. The client consulted her about a factory sale, and Baron-Reid foresaw a specific company purchasing it. Unfortunately, the deal fell through, leaving her client devastated. “Listen, shit happens. You’re going to be wrong once in a while- you’re human,” says Baron-Reid.

However, in Oxley’s experience, Baron-Reid’s insight’s always been spot-on. The two met in 1997 at a music producer’s office for a reading. At the time, Oxley worked for Ogilvy Public Relations and took screenwriting classes at UCLA. Baron-Reid told her she foresaw Oxley with her own company and advised her to start her own business. “I learned I shouldn’t argue with a clairvoyant,” says Oxley. “Colette said, ‘You’re going to start a PR firm.’ I told her, ‘I absolutely will not.” She continued working with Ogilvy.

However, starting her PR firm eventually became “inevitable.” She’d developed an extensive network of clients, and it just didn’t make sense not to go for it. She ran her PR firm successfully for several years, but another reading with Baron-Reid changed her life. This time, the psychic told her she saw real estate in her future. In 2010 Oxley switched to that field and is now at the top of the real estate game.

The high-powered exec credits her successful business to her monthly readings with Baron-Reid. “I’m a pretty driven person, so I think no matter what I did in my life, I would be successful,” she says. “But Colette tells you where you’re going. That gives her the edge, and this is a huge asset to any business leader. She’s most definitely helped my business thrive.”

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Angela Moore founded Psychic Review Online in 2008 after being scammed out of her life savings by a psychic con artist. Since then she has devoted her time to rooting out the frauds and helping people find a real psychic reader.

1 Comment
  1. Colette may be a medium but she is also an opportunist watch this video and you can see how she actually stole an idea from someone during a reading and made it into her own.

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