UFOnauts: Trace Evidence, EM & Other Effects


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Physical Trace Recently Found Near Denver, North Carolina Resembles Those Found On Manitoulin Island - 11 years before!


Photos 1 and 2 show both circles individually. Note the central mound of gravel and sand. There is also evidence of rainfall, as indicated by the dry mud seen on the surface of the limestone at the edge of the circles.


Photos 3 & 4 show both circles, side by side. Note the man and the vehicle in the photographs, giving us an idea of the scale of the two doughnut-shaped indentations.


A truck ran over the unusual circle in the gravel before this picture was taken... indentation in the ground was about 3/4" deep with no visible sign of its cause.

(more information non the link)



As Above So Below
On This Day 1952, a cigar shaped UFO along with 30 red orbs was reported by the citizens of Oloron-Sainte-Marie, France. The orbs seemed to discharge steam, and left strands of silky material that dissolved within an hour (a phenomena known as Angel Hair) in their wake.



In the summer of 2011, when alien research had started for me, the first my confessor, who is living in the second half of my house in the village, was observing this spherical kind of alien technology. She was telling that circle was rotating around the axis in the direction of movement of this apparatus and she was feeling that it was watching her.


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As Above So Below

US Air Force’s top-secret probe into ‘humanoid alien who served witness pancakes after landing on his drive’ revealed

The US Air Force launched a top-secret probe into bizarre claims an alien served a witness pancakes for breakfast after landing on his drive in a flying saucer, a new book has revealed.

Chicken farmer Joe Simonton claims a flying saucer landed on his driveway and a five-foot humanoid alien served him four pancakes for breakfast.

Astonishingly, the pancakes were even sent off to be analyzed by Project Blue Book - the US Air Force's official study into UFOs in the 1950s and 60s.

Professor J Allen Hynek - who appeared in Steven Spielberg's sci-fi movie ET - was even drafted in to investigate the baffling case on behalf of the Air Force. Author Charles Lear describes the incident in his new book The Flying Saucer Investigators.

Joe, 54, claimed a "shiny metal" object landed on his farm in the city of Eagle River, in Vilas County, Wisconsin, at 11am on April 18, 1961.

He claimed an alien appeared in the doorway and made drinking motions. It handed him a cup and Joe filled it with water. He claims the entity touched his forehead to thank him.

Joe claims two more "aliens" wearing hoodies were inside the craft. He described their outfits as "a one-piece tunic, with no buttons or zippers that I could see, but with a hood up over the head." He said they looked human but were smaller.

One alien appeared to be cooking on a stove and Simonton claims it gave him four pancakes. The door shut and the craft shot off knocking over a pine tree.

The head of Project Blue Book at the time was former Tuskegee Airman Colonel Robert Friend.

A friend heard about the case on April 26 from the Duluth Minnesota Air Defense Sector. He called Blue Book scientific consultant Professor J Allen Hynek who agreed to fly out immediately.

Hynek was then a professor and chairman of the astronomy department at Northwestern University. He took along two of his graduate astronomy students, Walter Weller and John Tumlin. They tracked down Simonton and took him out to dinner.

Hynek noted that people passing by the table would greet Simonton "as though he were a very respected member of the community.” Hynek went to the bar to ask locals about Simonton's encounter. It was his impression from this and other talk he'd heard around town, that most of the people in Eagle River believed Simonton.

Hynek's biggest problem with the case was that it involved a single witness. He advised the Air Force that it should hold to the practice of not investigating such cases and that this should be noted when discussing this case.

He added that the Air Force should state that this particular case was only investigated "because of its possible nuisance value."

Besides Hynek, the case was independently investigated by personnel from the 676th Radar Squadron, Antigo AF Station, Antigo, Wisconsin. Both they and Hynek received a sample of Simonton's pancakes.

The piece from the 676th Radar Squadron investigator was sent to the Aeronautical Systems Division of the Air Force, and Hynek's sample was sent to the Food and Drug Administration.

The ASD concluded that the material consisted of low-protein flour, sugar, and salt cooked in hydrogenated oil.

The FDA microscopic analysis showed the presence of fat, starch, buckwheat hulls, wheat bran, and soybean hulls. They concluded that it appeared to be a piece of an ordinary buckwheat pancake.

Author Charles Lear said: "The conclusion on the Project Blue Book Record Card for the report is that Simonton, 'suffered a hallucination followed by delusion.

"This is a rare instance in the Project Blue Book files where a witness's mental condition is used as an explanation. Whether or not those in the flying saucer community agreed with the explanation, the Air Force couldn't be accused of ignoring the case."

Brit UFO investigator Philip Mantle, 62, who published the book, added: "This is one of the most bizarre cases in Ufology and is a long way from the recent UAP cases being investigated by the new Pentagon UFO program.

"I wonder if they would look into such a case today if it was presented to them by a member of the US Armed Forces. I know I would. It would keep me amused if nothing else. This does not detract from what is an excellent book."



The out-of-this-world story is told in this new book.