• Jennifer Battershill

Charon the Ferryman, River Styx

Ever since the Orbs & Angels appeared here in northern New Jersey, they've been slowly sharing what's beyond the veil, their realm. In Greek mythology, it's crossing the "River Styx", down into the underworld. Amazingly we got confirmation that Angels indeed accompany souls upon passing on October 16, 2021. When they appeared as a half of a boat similar to what's pictured here.

"Charon one of the most recognizable figures in Greek mythology is Charon, or Charon (Kharon) was the ferryman of Hades. An enigmatic character, Charon is present in many stories involving Greek gods. Contrary to popular belief, Charon is not considered to be a god. Instead, he’s an underworld deity under the services of king Hades. Those who passed away would have to cross the rivers Styx and Acheron to reach the underworld, and Charon would take them on this journey. His fee for carrying the dead across the rivers to the underworld was a single coin, usually an obolus or danake. This coin was placed in the mouth of the deceased prior to burial. Many myths tell of heroes such as Odysseus, Dionysus, and Theseus journeying to the underworld and returning to the world of the living in Charon’s ferry.

His duty was to guide lost souls over the rivers Rivers Styx and Archeon in his skiff, allowing them to continue to Hades for judgment. Charon is a central figure in the art of Ancient Greece. Generally, he’s shown as a foreboding figure. In many works of art, he’s purposely made to look ugly. Some of the earliest displays show Charon as a sullen and grisly older man with a beard.


He usually wears a conical hat and tunic. In most depictions, you’ll see Charon alongside his boat. The Roman poet, Virgil, described Charon as riding a rust-colored skiff in the Aeneid. There, he stands holding a pole for guidance through the troubling waters of the Styx and Archeon. Charon’s sole purpose is to transport lost souls to Hades. His significance in the afterlife is critical in Greek Mythology. Those who die must wander the underworld and seek judgment from Hades. Depending on the ruling, they’ll move onto Elysium, the equivalent of the Christian heaven, or Tartarus, the abyss of suffering that compares to Hell.


Before any of that can happen, souls must encounter Charon. Hermes would escort souls to Charon, who waits along the banks of the Styx. According to Greek Mythology, there are five rivers of the underworld. They all converge at the center in a grand marsh. The names of those rivers can vary a bit, but most refer to the convergence as the Styx. Charon is most associated with crossing the Styx and the River Acheron, the river of misery. Either way, Charon helps souls cross the river safely so that they can continue on their journey.


Five rivers match up to the telepathy session I had where I was shown multiple pathways resembling tubes like in the movie "The Abyss".

Angels escort souls across the veil, to the underworld, to heaven, to that central grand central type hub I described. That hub matches up to the grand marsh. And once we reach "the pearly gates" (marsh, hub), we have more than a few choices on what comes next. Some will undoubtedly "earn their wings", others may return back here, and so on.

That video can be found here.


And how coincidental is that "The Abyss" spaceship resembles an orb?


And here is what appeared on my Arlo security camera on the night of October sixteenth.




Charon started out not so scary, wearing a conical hat and tunic. Conical hats were worn by many different cultures such as the Egyptians.

"One of the theories proposes that mysterious conical hats were worn by "king-priests" (Lords of Time) possessing supernatural powers because of their ability to predict the correct time to sow, plant and harvest."


"In later works of art, Charon takes an even scarier appearance. Some artists show him as a demon with wings, fiery eyes, and a monstrous face. In Italy, he was known as Charun, and artwork depicted him as a grey-skinned beast. He had a tusked mouth, serpent-draped arms, and held onto a mallet."


So why did Charon go from looking like a wizard with a pointy hat to a scary beast?

The answer is: Fear. It's always fear, fear, and more fear, sigh. Fear of dying, fear of an alien invasion, fear of a virus. It just goes on and on. Nefarious elites and the likes suck up this "looosh" like an elixir. Stephen King shows us this in "Doctor Sleep".


Anyway, while searching for photos of Charon I came across this one. It's an Angel! Yes, it makes perfect sense. And Angels are here now, they've crossed the River Styx to assist us this great battle of ours.

Dark versus Light

Good versus Evil

Grand Awakening versus the Great Reset


These demonic rulers of ours have been playing us like a fiddle for ages. It needs to end. We need to unite. We need to let fear wash over us while finding the strength to rise up and push back on the evil that's so blatantly obvious now. And anyone who cannot see this, sadly they are stuck in the "matrix". The Angels are trying to help with that too with what I call "fairy dust". I've seen it before while outside. It's been shown in movies plenty of times too. In short, Angels are quite busy these days. Ever so watchful, helpful, and battling for humankind, for each and every one of us. And yes, they are the ones ferrying souls to the other side.

Detail of Lucanian tomb painting of Charon the Ferryman of the Dead (4th Century B.C.) in Paestum National Archaeological Museum, Salerno. Photo by New York Scugnizzo.



An artists rendering of Charon, I say spot on, well done!