If your spouse or a loved one said that they saw a vampire or a werewolf, would

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  1. pmorries profile image71
    pmorriesposted 9 years ago

    If your spouse or a loved one said that they saw a vampire or a werewolf, would you believe them?

    I do not believe in ghosts, vampires, werewolves, bigfoots,  or fairies, but I would believe what my wife had to say and vica versa). For example,  I once saw the elevator doors, in an apartment building ,my wife ran, open with no elevator present. She called the repair men and they said what I saw was impossible, but she had them come out anyway  (and they did have to make repairs). So, would you believe?

  2. nochance profile image85
    nochanceposted 9 years ago

    You always believe your spouse, your children, and your friends. Otherwise you're probably gonna die first in the horror movie that your life has somehow become. Worst case scenario it's a joke that they laugh at you about for a week.

    1. pmorries profile image71
      pmorriesposted 9 years agoin reply to this

      I would agree with you. It is better to be laughed at than have your soul eaten. lol

  3. Lisa HW profile image63
    Lisa HWposted 9 years ago

    There are medical and/or mental-health conditions that can cause what might be seen as either signs of being a werewolf or of being a vampire.  If my spouse said he'd seen either (and was sure it wasn't someone in a costume), I'd assume there was a good chance he'd seen someone with one of those medical conditions.  If my spouse believed it was something "more spooky" (and less "scientific") than that - then, I'm sorry, but I'd be concerned about the spouse.

    Keep in mind that someone may not be familiar with the conditions that cause people to appear to be, say, werewolves; and people with that particular condition look very much like the werewolves we've seen in movies.  That's what can be difficult for such people - they're perfectly "regular" people but look like movie werewolves.

    1. pmorries profile image71
      pmorriesposted 9 years agoin reply to this

      Logic should always be used in such cases but it would be terrible for no one to believe you.

  4. hi friend profile image61
    hi friendposted 9 years ago

    It depends on the person and the situations.

  5. mvillecat profile image68
    mvillecatposted 9 years ago

    I would believe him. I trust him so much after 19 years of marriage...have no real reason not to. I would believe that he saw what he preceived as a ..... Now whether it actually was a real one, I would have to think about that.

    1. pmorries profile image71
      pmorriesposted 9 years agoin reply to this

      We all would have our doubts but his/her story, but I would agree with you that our loved one should get a benefit of a doubt.

  6. ShootersCenter profile image70
    ShootersCenterposted 9 years ago

    I'd think my wife had taken the wrong meds.

    1. pmorries profile image71
      pmorriesposted 9 years agoin reply to this

      That would be the logical thing to do, but I would make sure that your wife does not read your answer.

  7. duffsmom profile image60
    duffsmomposted 9 years ago

    I would believe sincerely that he believed it.  I would likely try and find some sensible explanation.  He is a rational man so if he told me that, I know that he saw something very unusual and would investigate.


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