In early August last year, American writer and illustrator Adam Ellis started posting on his Twitter profile (@ moby_dickhead) about a ghost haunting his apartment. The ghost, a young boy by the name of David, had been communicating with Ellis through different means – at one point, even actually speaking. Ellis and his #Deardavid reports were all over Twitter and the every corner of social media. Ellis has two pet cats; he sometimes took photos and videos of his cats reacting to whatever it was David had been doing. It all started on the night of August 7 when Ellis took a photo of his two cats by his front door and posted it on Twitter with this caption: “For the past 4 nights, my cats gather at the front door at exactly midnight & just stare at it, almost like something is on the other side.” What made it really interesting? Ellis hadn’t actually been able to acknowledge the presence of “Dear David” until after this moment with his pets. It was only a few days later, after a series of more spooky events, that Ellis found out about David. On the 26th, Ellis’ cats developed a new habit. “They began a new routine: hover around the door at 10 pm, cry for about 15 minutes, then wander off as if nothing’s wrong.” And this was before Ellis got the freaky phone calls from David. Maybe his cats were alerting him to David’s arrival. Nobody said ghosts had to be impolite and not use the front door.