NoSleep Podcast S3E12

20 Oct NoSleep Podcast S3E12

It’s episode 12 of Season 3! We have six tales for you in this episode, featuring stories about the strange and disturbing situations that can develop between family and loved ones.

Buy Full Episode ($1.49)
Buy Season Pass 3 ($19.99)

The full episode features the following stories. The free version features only the first two tales.

When One Window Closes written by Christopher Bosdal and read by Peter Lewis. Music by Brandon Boone. (Story starts at 00:05:31)

Trust written by Ian Wallwork and read by David Cummings. (Story starts at 00:17:25)

Once You See Them written by Kevin Thomas and read by Peter Lewis. Music by Tice Thomason & David Cummings. (Story starts at 00:34:40)

BANG written by Roxi Moon and read by Christina Scholz. Music by Tice Thomason & David Cummings. (Story starts at 00:43:35)

October 29, 2013 written by Nicole Snow and read by Nikolle Doolin. Music by Tice Thomason & David Cummings. (Story starts at 01:00:55)

What the Paperboy Saw written by Trevor Boelter and read by David Cummings. (Story starts at 01:12:20)

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Click here to learn more about Kevin Thomas


Click here to learn more about Nikolle Doolin


Click here to learn more about Peter Lewis


Podcast produced by: David Cummings

Music & Sound Design by: David Cummings, unless otherwise noted

Creative Commons License
This podcast is licensed under a Creative Commons License 2013.

  • timgrim
    Posted at 14:12h, 21 October Reply

    This one was disappointing.

  • James Cleveland
    Posted at 13:40h, 22 October Reply

    While EA has chosen to maintain their current model, it most certainly does not mean that their content is ever “free”.
    There’s no such thing as “free” because someone, somewhere, has to pay for the server costs and royalties.
    Although at this stage EA are talking about simply keeping the lights on, you don’t have to look very far *ahem* to see what a difference it makes when a podcast receives funding!

    I don’t currently listen to any of the EA podcasts because I never seem to find time but, ever since they were highlighted back in the 2nd anniversary episode, they pretty much became the soundtrack to my life for the rest of that year. I feel it is only fair to give something back.

    I’m not in the best financial position myself but, at the same time, I’m also not in a position where I can’t afford the incredibly small asking price for that kind of content. I feel as though these podcasts add considerably more value to my life than say; a TV package costing 10 times as much where I’d hardly ever watch any of the subscription channels anyway. Consider me subscribed. (I probably should have posted all that on their blog/forum or something rather than here)

    In other news I enjoyed this episode. There seemed to be a somewhat sweet-with-added-sinister theme to many of the stories and I wonder if they were assembled this way deliberately.

  • Ian
    Posted at 19:02h, 22 October Reply

    I really enjoyed this episode. I thought all the stories were great and well narrated. It was also great to hear Christina again! Hope to hear her back again soon!

    • Christina S
      Posted at 13:18h, 31 October Reply

      Thank you, Ian! I’m working on it. 😉

  • Frothy_Ham
    Posted at 21:24h, 22 October Reply

    Not that the show has ever had bad narrators, in fact they are all great (including you Mr. Cummings), but Peter Lewis has blown me away on everything he’s narrated so far. He’s definitely taken the show to the next level IMHO.

  • erica
    Posted at 23:52h, 12 November Reply

    LOVE the podcast! Love every narrator (especially Christina Schulz, but every narrator is topnotch.) I guess my only issue is with the stories themselves.

    In regards to “Trust” by Ian Wallwork, I’m going to go ahead and assume that the writer himself doesn’t have children. But that doesn’t really excuse the wacky plotholes in the story. SPOILERS AHEAD, YAR!

    The protagonist fears that the adoption agency will decide his daughter’s biological father is better and give her back to the biological parents, etc… Does this actually happen, years and years after an adoption, in England? If so, a disclaimer is necessary.

    The protagonist is ashamed for violating his daughter’s privacy by reading her emails. This isn’t a teenager, this is a 6-7 year old. They don’t get privacy in regards to internet.

    The protagonist agrees, totally without question to THE COMPLETE STRANGER AT HIS FRONT DOOR, that his daughter has pretty much full access to A COMPLETE STRANGER AT HIS FRONT DOOR. He’s uncomfortable with the situation, but seems to feel he has no choice in the matter. Why? Is he just sort of a doormat? Does he actually have no choice

  • picklepuss
    Posted at 05:02h, 30 March Reply

    I don’t see how you can get mad at people for wanting a “free” podcast. Some people don’t want to spend $20 for a bunch of stories, half of which don’t even have endings. The story about the man named Nick Frost, that was a great story, ruined by a shit “non-ending”.

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