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Wilmington Maternal Group

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Matthew Edwards
Matthew Edwards

UFO Sightings Sightings Of The Extraordinary Kind 2018: Sightings Of The Extraordinary Kind 12 Photo |WORK|

Exploring the phenomenon of unknown flying objects, in this calendar you will find 12 different UFOs placed into fascinating photorealistic landscapes. The rendered UFO models range from small points of light in the sky to a big mother ship. Partially following the numerous reports of UFO sightings in recent decades, or freely interpreted, the UFO images offer an interesting view on the UFO phenomenon, not only for the UFO-interested, but also for science fiction fans.

UFO Sightings Sightings of the Extraordinary Kind 2018: Sightings of the Extraordinary Kind 12 Photo

The Loch Ness Monster, often referred to as Nessie, is a prehistoric water creature that is said to live in the waters of Loch Ness in the Scottish Highlands. Nessie is described as having a long neck with multiple humps on its back. While the legend of the monster is considered anecdotal in nature, there are a few photos of what is said to be Nessie and a few sonar readings that have turned up minimal evidence (1). The legend of the Loch Ness Monster became popular in the 1900s and is still popular today. Many tourist travel to the Loch in scores to see if they might catch a sighting of the monster (1). The elusive Loch Ness Monster can be considered extraordinary due to the fact that the evidence on it being real is minimal, but many believe there might be something hiding in the depths of Loch Ness.

Two days prior to the incident at Ariel there had been a number of UFO sightings throughout southern Africa.[1][2][5] There had been numerous reports of a bright fireball passing through the sky at night.[2][5] Many people answered ZBC Radio's request to call-in and describe what they had seen.[2] Although some witnesses interpreted the fireball as a comet or meteor,[1][5] it resulted in a wave of UFO mania in Zimbabwe at the time.[2][7]

According to skeptic Brian Dunning, the fireball "had been the re-entry of the Zenit-2 rocket from the Cosmos 2290 satellite launch. The booster broke up into burning streaks as it moved silently across the sky, giving an impressive light show to millions of Africans."[2] Local UFO researcher Cynthia Hind recorded other alien sightings at this time, including a daylight sighting by a young boy and his mother and a report of alien beings on a road by a trucker.[1]

The sightings at Ariel occurred at 10am on September 16, 1994, when pupils were outside on mid-morning break.[1] The adult faculty at the school were inside having a meeting at the time.[5] The entire incident lasted about fifteen minutes.[5] When the children returned to class they told the teachers what they had seen but were dismissed.[1][8]

That November Harvard University professor of psychiatry John Mack visited the Ariel school to interview witnesses.[2] Throughout the 1990s Mack had investigated UFO sightings and had a particular interest in the alien abduction phenomenon.[2] In May 1994 the Dean of Harvard Medical School, Daniel C. Tosteson, appointed a committee of peers to confidentially review Mack's clinical care and clinical investigation of the people who had shared their alien encounters with him (some of their cases were written of in Mack's 1994 book Abduction). The issue was that Mack had communicated to these people that their experience may have been real.[11] After fourteen months, Harvard issued a statement stating that the Dean had "reaffirmed Dr. Mack's academic freedom to study what he wishes and to state his opinions without impediment."[12]

According to the interviews of Hind, Leach and Mack, 62 children between the ages of six and twelve claimed to have seen at least one UFO.[1][2] Dozens more children who were present stated they had not seen any UFO or anything unusual.[2][a] The basic details of the sightings were quite consistent although not all the details were.[2] One or more silver objects, usually described as discs, appeared in the sky.[2][9] They then floated down to a field of brush and small trees just outside school property.[2]

Some of these sightings persist in modern times, including a spate of sightings in the Israeli beach town of Kiryat Yam in 2009. Nothing ever came of them, despite a $1 million reward offered to the first person to snap a photo. A mermaid was also one of sideshow entrepreneur P.T. Barnum's most famous hoaxes. In the 1840s, Barnum exhibited the "FeJee Mermaid," which was actually the torso and head of an ape sewn to the body of a fish.

It's hard not to love a mythological monster with a name like the "goat sucker." The chupacabra is a legend of Central and South America, with sightings reported in the Caribbean and Texas. The creature gets its name from its alleged attack strategy of exsanguinating livestock.

The Jersey Devil is described quite differently in various sightings over the years. It's even been the subject of one hoax. In 1909, an animal trainer glued bat wings and claws to an unfortunate kangaroo and charged visitors admission to see it. More recently, the myth inspired an "X-Files" episode and the name of the state's National Hockey League team.

Throughout the US, there are people who believe the government, large organizations, or secretive companies are hiding the truth from the public. These conspiracists strive to uncover the "truth" behind some of the biggest news stories, from supposed UFO sightings to the JFK assassination to the Kentucky Derby.

In 1889, Captain James C. Kerr and his 100 passengers aboard a steamboat reported seeing a 30- to 40-foot-long creature in Flathead Lake. As of July 2018, there have been 109 sightings of the foreign creature, according to NBC Montana.

In October 1987, Wythe County Sheriff Wayne Pike reported that he and his deputies witnessed strange lights in the sky. It sparked a full panic in Wytheville, Virginia, prompting many conspiracy theories. By 1988, there were 3,000 reports of UFO sightings in the area.

Over the years, more conspiracies arose about the Skinwalker Ranch, including a werewolf sighting. More strangely, reports of bizarre sightings date back long before the Sherman family. A newspaper from the '70s reported multiple witnesses in the area seeing a UFO surrounded by green light.

Dedicated investigatorHind, who died in 2000, had publicly acknowledged her own experiences with otherwordly beings in the past, and had dedicated the past decade and a half of her life to investigating UFO sightings on the African continent on behalf of the Mutual UFO Network, and then publishing her findings in the very collectable newsletter, UFO Afrinews.

UFO investigators have been looking into what the bright, white lights that several locals saw moving around the sky could be. Numerous publications have written about the sightings, including the Daily Mail, the New York Post and People. Nowak even appeared on "Tucker Carlson Tonight" to share his experience.

When this map was created in 2015, it displayed more than 90,000 places dating back to 1905 where UFO sightings were recorded, according to the National UFO Reporting Center. Since then, that number has gone up greatly; the organization recorded 454 new reports between Sept. 19 and Oct. 4 of this year alone!

Many people who report a UFO sighting have reported the object without the use of viewing apparatus such as a telescope. Weather, among other variables, can trick an observer into thinking he or she has seen something unusual. There are thousands of UFO sightings reported every year, including several made by airline pilots and astronauts. Many sightings are compiled by the National UFO Reporting Center, which disseminates what it calls credible UFO reports.

"Sometimes, the pilots had visual contact with the targets, but the radars did not register anything. Other times, the radars even picked up the presence of objects, but the pilots could not see them. The Air Force considered only the sightings that had simultaneous confirmation" , said Sérgio Mota, flight controller.


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