Woman That Predicts The Future Using “Asparagus” Reveals Her Visions For 2018.

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FILE PICTURE - Jemima Packington, Britain’s only fortune teller to use asparagus to see into the future. See NTI story NTISPEARS. A record number of Royal births; flooding in the UK at the start of the year; earthquakes and volcanic eruptions around the globe; a new British Prime Minister; Oscar success for British films and one particular British actor and political scandals are just a few of the forecasts being made by Asparamancer Jemima Packington. Miss Packington, sometimes known as “Mystic Veg”, uses her skills each New Year to read the patterns left when asparagus spears are thrown into the air – revealing what the year ahead has to offer at home and around the world.

Jemima Packington, 61, is the world’s only ‘asparamancer’, and claims she can see into the future by tossing asparagus into the air and interpreting how the spears land.

Some of Jemima’s predictions last year came true. For example, she said it would rain in the summer, and the UK ended up having the 11th wettest summer on record.

 

 

And in previous years she’s correctly predicted the credit crunch, the Euro crisis, and Andy Murray winning Wimbledon.

She also predicted that Gordon Brown would lose the 2010 general election – something nobody could have seen coming.

FILE PICTURE – Jemima Packington, Britain’s only fortune teller to use asparagus to see into the future. See NTI story NTISPEARS. A record number of Royal births; flooding in the UK at the start of the year; earthquakes and volcanic eruptions around the globe; a new British Prime Minister; Oscar success for British films and one particular British actor and political scandals are just a few of the forecasts being made by Asparamancer Jemima Packington. Miss Packington, sometimes known as “Mystic Veg”, uses her skills each New Year to read the patterns left when asparagus spears are thrown into the air – revealing what the year ahead has to offer at home and around the world.

‘I take what I do seriously, but I never take myself seriously,’ Jemima, who lives in Bath, said. ‘When I cast the asparagus, it creates patterns and it is the patterns I interpret.’

She uses fresh Worcestershire asparagus grown in her hometown of Evesham. She then collects a handful of tips, tosses thim into the air and ‘reads’ the shapes they form when they land.

‘I’m usually about 80% to 90% accurate with my predictions,’ she said. ‘I go through my predictions each year and think: “Yep, that’s happened, yep, that’s happened”.

‘Occasionally I get one slightly off, where I haven’t quite read it correctly, but I’m never far off.’

Source: Angle News