“Sarah’s Story: Little Girl Sold to Satan” by Sarah Brown and Stacie Spielman is now available in Kindle format through Amazon. Below is the Prologue:
by Stacie Spielman
Sarah was born in Barbados out of wedlock. Because Martha already had one child, and having two would hinder her chances of finding a suitable husband, her mother gave her a witchcraft potion to drink, in hopes it would cause an abortion.
When the potion failed to achieve the desired results, Martha’s parents urged her to give the baby to a suitable couple to raise. Martha’s sister Geraldine and her husband George agreed to take the baby.
Had Sarah been raised by Martha, her life would have been different. You see, George was a voodoo priest and an obeah man, and his wife was a voodoo priestess. Unbeknownst to Martha, George’s purpose in taking the baby was to use it as a scapegoat when doing his witchcraft curses, and his obeah spells and hexes.
Geraldine raised 11 children; but since this is Sarah’s story, only the children who played an integral role will be mentioned.
Despite the fact that people in Barbados know how to speak what Sarah refers to as the Queen’s English, when they’re in an informal setting, they typically speak the Bajan dialect which, for people who are unfamiliar with it, can be difficult to read. This dialect has no official rules for spelling. While not phonetic, people typically write this dialect as it sounds to them. For this reason, a Glossary will be included at the end of this book, and explanations of certain Bajan words will be inserted throughout the text.
This is the story of Sarah’s life. Raised in a household heavily into Obeah and black magick, Sarah was not treated like the other children. Not that the other children were treated well, but Sarah’s life was one of repeated abuse, rape, torture, and Satanic rituals. The fact that she even survived is a miracle, but somehow she did.
Though both of them passed away decades ago, it is almost certain that both George and Geraldine were possessed. Even after their death, spirits with their remains continued to torment Sarah.
At age 64, Sarah contacted me after she had been attacked by curses put on her by a group of Satanists. We’ve been working together through Skype ever since, trying to sort through the labyrinth of events that made her life a living hell.
Comments from Readers of Sarah’s Story
Comment from Chet in Sacramento: Sarah’s Story isn’t the type of book I normally read. But I know Sarah, and she asked me to read her story. I have read books in the past about the occult, as well as watching occult movies, but after reading this book (Sarah’s true story), the rest seem like fiction in comparison.
If anyone who’s thinking of reading Sarah’s Story is into white witchcraft, casting love spells, or otherwise dabbling in matters of the paranormal, and you think all this is harmless, think again. The spirits who are active in Sarah’s Story are no different than the ones you’re dealing with. This book will open your eyes to the dark side of what you’re into.
Chet, friend of Sarah
Comment from Ophelia in Texas
In all my years of being a Christian counselor, I’ve never before now run across a book that unlocks the darkness that is in the heart of some West Indians. I am from the Islands myself, and this book brings the secrets of the occult out into the open. There is a great need to bring an end to Satan worship and the abuse of innocent precious children for Satan’s amusement.
Reading this book is like a thriller and it has the emotions that make a reader want to know more. I’m glad that part two will soon be out also. This book deserves to be read by all. My hope is that West Indians read it too.
Dr. Ophelia Phillip-Allleyne
Licensed Christian Counselor
Comment from reader in Germany
I cried for little Sarah in the cave; I cried for the abuse and torment she suffered.
The first two or three pages were a little difficult because of the Barbadian (Bajan) dialect that was included, but after I got into the book I couldn’t put it down. This is a book that I will keep and recommend to my family and friends. This book should be read by all peoples of all cultures around the world.
This is a true story so I hope that Sarah has found some peace and happiness at last.
Anita from Germany
Comment from reader in St. Lucia
Growing up in St. Lucia, I was of the impression that witchcraft or obeah as it is known in the Caribbean existed mainly in the French Islands or the islands with a French Influence. So I was a little taken aback that obeah existed to such an extent in Barbados, which has always been English speaking.
I have heard some stories in St. Lucia in which children were captured & their sexual organs were sacrificed to the devil. According to the story tellers these things happened when sugar was manufactured in St. Lucia. Somehow the devil was involved in running the sugar mills, and the sexual organs especially of little boys, were his payments for running the mills. During the sugar cane harvesting period, parents in our neighborhood, would ensure that their sons were inside their homes before dark, lest they be taken for the devil.
But Sarah’s story is beyond any I have heard, as the child being abused usually dies. To think that Sarah survived all the physical abuse is good, but also heart rending, especially as both parents were involved. No doubt her fainting spells helped to save her. I have also heard stories in which fathers rape their daughters or men rape female babies to obtain virgin blood for their demonic powers.
There are parts of Sarah’s story that I can identify with & I thank you for writing this book. I am sure it will be an eye opener for other people as it was for me. Now I can hardly wait for Part 2 when Sarah is delivered.
Reader from St. Lucia