Yes, I can hear something similar, given the prompt.
But I thought that in EVP research it was considered best practice not to give any prompt.
For a number of years I spent many shifts listening to often weak radio signals. If a station ID was required for example, but the listener couldn't quite make out what it was, we gave it to colleagues to listen to.
It was obvious to never say: "I can't quite make this out, but I think it says..." as the other listeners are predesposed to hear exactly that.
We needed a range of opinions when this happened, and if two or more were the same, we'd listen again for confirmation.
It seems EVP recordings almost always come posted with what is 'heard', so inevitably that is what is confirmed, or something very similar, by everyone else.
I appreciate that we are not professionals doing research, but may I suggest that this simple professional approach may be revealing?
If one gets five different listeners who report hearing five different phrases, it may suggest random pareidolia - which I've probably mentioned before here.
On the other hand, if five different listeners come up with four of five similar interpretations, this may be significant.
Yes? No? Thoughts?
Your observations beyond your first sentence are worthy of debate by the community at large.
Perhaps it would be best if you started a new topic to address these points rather than having this thread go off topic from those who wish to opine.