Arxiu del divendres, 2/08/2019

What did Columbus see?

divendres, 2/08/2019

Less well-known is that Columbus had an alien encounter of his own, one reported in his log just days before he reached the shores of the New World.

On the 11th of October, 1492, the anxious explorer was on the deck of the Santa Maria when he saw a “light glimmering at a great distance.”

Columbus wrote:

The Admiral, standing on the quarter-deck saw a light. Calling to Pedro Gutierrez, he told him he saw a light, and bid him look that way, which he did and saw it. The Admiral again perceived it once or twice, appearing like the light of a wax candle moving up and down.

Summoning another member of the crew, the two watched as the light vanished and reappeared repeatedly.

Seeing lights in the water isn’t really an anomaly.

We all know that certain kinds of underwater life give off lights.

But this light actually traveled along with the ship.

Columbus noted in the log a glowing object rise out of the water, and head off into the atmosphere.

What did Columbus see? A phosphorescent sea creature? A hallucination? Or was it something more?

Something from out of this world? What did Columbus’ men see? What they saw was a luminous object, that upon breaking the water’s surface, became a UFO.

To UFO researchers like Bill Birnes, Columbus’ sighting is significant, not only because of when it occurred, but also because the object was spotted coming out of the sea, ruling out the possibility that what he saw was a comet or a shooting star.

What’s intriguing is that this was in what we call today the Bermuda Triangle.

The Bermuda Triangle, that area, particularly off of Bimini, the Bahamas, may in fact be– and I’m way out on a limb here– Colony headquarters underneath that.

Your UFO goes down into the water and then into a subterranean area.

What better position would be to monitor South America, Middle America, Egypt than the Caribbean? Many people believe that it’s possible that UFOs could have established bases on the seafloor.

To some extent, it’s true that we know more about the Moon or some parts of outer space than we do about the deepest parts of our own oceans.