About Andy

Andy Thomas is one of the UK’s best-known authors and lecturers on unexplained mysteries and global cover-ups, and is author of the acclaimed books The Truth Agenda, Conspiracies and Christmas, among other titles. He also […]

Welcome!

… to the website of truth and mysteries researcher ANDY THOMAS Andy Thomas is one of Britain’s most prolific authors and lecturers on ‘mysteries and histories’. His work on truth […]

Upcoming Talks

Andy Thomas gives many lectures to all kinds of organisations, both mainstream and ‘alternative’. Well-known groups regularly include Funzing, the U3A, WI, National Trust, Rotary and Probus.  Many of these are […]

Available Lectures

  BOOKING ANDY TO SPEAK Andy Thomas regularly gives lectures to many organisations, both mainstream and ‘alternative’. Well-known groups include U3A, Women’s Institute, National Trust, Rotary, Probus and others. Andy gives several […]

Questions for Andy

The following questions are often raised at Andy’s lectures and in interviews, so his answers here fill in a little more detail on his motivation and experiences.   General What […]

Alternative Opinions on the 2020 Pandemic – A Balanced View

The arrival of COVID-19 has caused enormous distress and confusion around the world. Yet although the worst may now be over, many people in the ‘truth seeking’ world continue to question the official narrative of the pandemic and its causes, stimulating a draconian wave of public censorship which has severe implications for the future of free speech. Andy Thomas looks at how we can make sense of all the arguments and why they exist, and what the consequences of the current situation will be

Glastonbury Symposium goes live online

Andy is MC and co-organiser of the annual ‘Truth, Mysteries and New Frontiers’ event, the Glastonbury Symposium. Although the usual physical gathering has had to be postponed this year because of pandemic measures, the flame is being kept alive with a special online event instead, featuring some Symposium regulars and the eminent biologist Rupert Sheldrake