/x/ - Paranormal

973-eht-namuh-973


New Reply
Sage
X
Message
Files Max 5 files32MB total
Password
[New Reply]


Board Rules
- No succ posting
- Don't Shill e-Celebs
- Only post lewds in lewd thread or spoilered


1572110777981.jpg (u)
[Hide] (277.5KB, 1280x1024)
Post your ayylmaos and related content.
Replies: >>84 >>143
Fuckin'_bullshit.png (u)
[Hide] (138.1KB, 275x257)
>>83 (OP) 
We can't redtext a title?
>>83 (OP) 
What do you guys think of Project bluebook series?
Replies: >>230
spurdo_well_fug.jpg (u)
[Hide] (16.1KB, 600x450)
>be me, young
>have a nightmare a blowup skeleton halloween decoration attacked me
>was really weird dream, i remember screaming, closing my eyes and seeing a really fluid image of the skeleton visible behind my eyelids
>later read over some alien abdudction encounters and they sound oddly similar to what i saw
>mfw i might have gotten ayylmao'd as a kid
Replies: >>245
When I was a kid me and my little brother were sleeping in the living room, at around 3am my bro wakes me up and says theres something in the backyard. Thought he was fucking with me so I went to check anyways and there was something just hovering in the field behind our backyard, very low hovering at least 100 yards above our house. We thought about going to tell our mom but at that time everything seemed to piss her off so we went to wake out aunt who was staying with us at the time. We showed her and a few seconds later it started to move and we could feel the whole house shake as it moved over our house and into the neighborhood. We could also hear this loud winding sound as it took off. Never seen anything like it again. I don't remember what it looked like but I do remember seeing a documentary about UFOs a year later that was made in the early 90s and me and my brother saw a sketch of a UFO that looked exactly like the one we say a year earlier.
>>143
I've only seen the first episode but it seemed alright.
sighting.jpg (u)
[Hide] (9.7KB, 500x333)
amen.png (u)
[Hide] (151.7KB, 298x514)
>>217
Sounds like sleep paralysis.
unknown.png (u)
[Hide] (658.5KB, 758x505)
Why dont we hear more about crop circles or cattle mutilations anymore? I remember seeing so many documentaries about crop circles and mutilations back in the 90s and early 2000s, but now theres really nothing new on them.  Or is it all being suppressed or just not that interesting anymore?
Replies: >>280 >>292
>>267
It's more that media interest in it died down because, by now, everyone insists they're done by humans with way too much time on their hands. Doesn't meant there are no new crop circles - they just don't make it above whatever local rag you have.
I also could imagine that news sources chose not to report on them as the attention might goad people into making more of them - something which the farmer whose fields they are "re-styling" probably isn't too fond about.

Cattle mutilations fall into much of the same category. As you already said, it's basically a fad from the 90s/earl 2000s. Same as with Bigfoot sightings and the like.
Replies: >>289
>>280
What a shame, I'm sure the fakes didn't help either.
>>267
They still happen, at least cattle mutilation, but the mainstream doesn't care anymore, like ghosts sightings.
A couple of years ago a ton of cows got their blood sucked and some organs surgically extracted overnight in North Mexico but nobody gave a fuck. Ranchers mounted a hunt and found nothing but scaredy locals mentioning a kangaroo-like thing but nothing came out of it.
From that i learned that some ranchers actually bury the cows who have been assassinated or died under rare circumstances, they won't eat them due to superstition along with tasting like crap, it's half-dried meat.
Replies: >>294 >>296
>>292
I'd be careful with this entire "surgical" organ extraction thing. As already pointed out, predators like to go for the thinnest parts of the skin first - why chew trough a thick hide when you can just tear out the intestines through the anus?

Not eating a cow that's been left out to rot for a night or two seems like a fairly reasonable idea, though.
Replies: >>295 >>297
>>294
I'd expect a fed to say that.
>>292
Do you happen to have an article about that cause it sounds more like a Chupacabra than aliens
Replies: >>297
>>294
>Not eating a cow that's been left out to rot for a night or two seems like a fairly reasonable idea
Meat doesn't rot overnight, if you have cooked or put food around your kitchen you would know that. 2 days is a big stretch but you can still get the hard parts of the cow, like the chest and legs, without much spoil. Them not eating it seems more like a combination of superstition/respect regarding the cows' demise and to avoid getting sick with something that still might be inside.

>I'd be careful with this entire "surgical" organ extraction thing
If several persons who know how to cut a cow in literally more than a hundred ways say an injury and extraction had to be made with a special kind of tool or extremely precise creature with physical capabilities not seen in known wild animals then i'm prone to believe them, even if you pulled that they are backland third world ranchers there's also the opinion of the "first world" american ranchers who have attested the same some decades ago.
Just because we don't have an explanation on how something was done doesn't mean it didn't happen.

>>296
In Latin America the modern Chupacabras is synonym with aliens, it appears after bright flashes in the sky and its appearance is similar to some of the most famous cases. The "old" Chupacabras (Demonio de la Sierra, Vampiro de Moca) is practically another monster altogether that looks, moves and behaves differently even between each other: 
The Sierra Devil attacks small to medium livestock by going to the neck, brownish red color, a slow quadruped that runs fast as fuck when seen, his sounds are cries and laughter. I always found this beast to be an exaggerated account on the Onza, which is ironically another cryptid but one much more realistic with many more witnesses but still "controversial" to mention because no scientist has ever caught one, so people rather tell tall tales. 
The Moca Vampire is a stranger case, it's a local anomaly from Moca which is a city near Arecibo in Puerto Rico, this dude is small, can fly at will, attacks only small animals like cats and has difficulty when fighting big dogs. Dark color, laughs and has prominently attacked people leaving them bites. Practically a big ass bat.

In contrast the Modern Chupacabras attacks any size livestock, prominently big ones like cows yet not horses, along with cabras (goats) because that's the biggest thing most normal farmers had in Northwestern Puerto Rico when it appeared, near Arecibo too by the way. It has never attacked a human and seems to be impervious to damage, either from bullets or sword swings to the head, but it bleed according to a very dusty documentary i saw when i was a kid. 
Runs fast as fuck and doesn't actually eat the animals but extracts shit from them according to the infamous police sketches, it slowly pulls its spike-shaped tongue out and sucks the blood from punctures in the arteries, also pulls out the organs themselves like it was a high pressure dental aspirator.
They saw it "fly" a couple of times but it was more about levitating and disappearing than moving wings or something, leaving a stench behind, i recall they said "como agrio humo de los camiones" (like bus exhaust fumes but sour).

I believed that modern one since i was a kid, and i mean i still do believe the dozens of rural folks and cops that say they saw something, but the synchronicity of it is uncanny. You see, back in the mid-90's with all the paranormal/conspirationist/aliums fad going on there were many references and plays towards Puerto Rico but without mentioning the Moca Vampire, it was mostly due to the fact of the Arecibo Antenna as it became a stock location for mysterious works.
007's Goldeneye, the awaited second season premiere of the X-Files, and a couple of alien movies all featured the place and its jungle prominently from 1994 to 1996, and then out of nowhere in late '96 that thing appears doing a mayhem not seen before in modern era. It wasn't the locals seeking attention, they already were having lots of tourism with said movies and shows, then the travel agencies had no hotels or tours for said places because of its underdevelopment. So why? the previously mentioned rural police sketches are highly detailed and honestly very well-drawn, whoever did it was a moderately skilled cop with anatomy classes excelled, too good to be from such a place with all due respect. I can think of rural people selling their lands to big construction firms for hotels and shit, and killing their livestock to mount a bigger show to attract attention yet there's no such development in said places.
It's a very weird case, and doesn't help the place is technically United States territory because they invaded and never went away, currently it's another state and what better place to do crazy experiments than a dense forest inhabited by a bunch of dudes in shitty rez conditions who don't even speak english or contact mainland citizens.

>Do you happen to have an article
Yeah, to make the story short the gov threw the military to search what was going on, after a while they said it they reviewed some cameras and concluded it was a pack of 70 angry dogs who did it. A group of dogs, living in the middle of the desert and that moved like a single small-sized entity, killed goats and cows to extract their organs selectively leaving behind even the soft nerve tissue, also took out the blood and also they were never found and the gov never released the videos, along with nobody catching a glimpse of 70 dogs moving around.
https://www.sinembargo.mx/15-03-2018/3397402
https://vanguardia.com.mx/articulo/ayuda-ejercito-en-busqueda-del-chupacabras-en-ejido-de-saltillo
https://vanguardia.com.mx/articulo/aclaran-misterio-de-la-bestia-en-saltillo-perros-responsables-de-muerte-de-animales-medio

There's also a funny story about the Chupacabras in Mexico, while in the northern parts of the country it is a well known legend, in the south it's mocked because of "rural tales" and because when it reappeared it was at the same time big political shit happened, like the assassination of the leading presidential candidate, the high inflation/market crash, the AMIA bombing, and so on. Nowadays people from the southern cities interpret Chupacabras as political smokescreen rather than something happening that was reported only when the mainstream media needed it.
ayy_lmao.jpg (u)
[Hide] (737.7KB, 1410x1080)
ayylmao_ouakbar.png (u)
[Hide] (71.4KB, 560x561)
https://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/antarctica/antartica22.htm
Possible that the National Socialists were the first Ayys?
Replies: >>803
ayy.jpg (u)
[Hide] (63.1KB, 634x476)
So apparently pic related was leaked from government sources today.
Weather balloon?
Replies: >>384
>>378
Specc drill
ClipboardImage.png (u)
[Hide] (1.3MB, 1080x712)
https://www.seti.org/signal-proxima-centauri
>A story in Britain’s Guardian newspaper today (December 18) reports that astronomers with the Breakthrough Listen Project – the comprehensive radio SETI search being run out of the University of California at Berkeley – has detected radio emissions from the direction of Proxima Centauri. That’s the closest star system to us, a mere 4.2 light-years away, and it’s known to be accompanied by at least two planets.

>The signal was picked up by the Parkes 210-foot radio telescope in sheep country about 190 miles inland from Sydney, Australia. Because Proxima Centauri is only visible in the southern sky, you need a “down under” telescope to observe it.

>But does this mean that SETI researchers have finally stumbled upon their holy grail, a radio emission that could only come from a deliberately constructed transmitter on another world? It’s possible, of course. But the Breakthrough Listen folk are careful not to indulge in any chest beating until the signal is subjected to additional observations.


Also:
>Of course, there’s always the possibility that the signal is really, really local. A microwave oven in the break room of the Parkes radio telescope caused considerable consternation five years ago when it produced signals that, at first, suggested that something remarkable was happening in the distant cosmos. In fact, it was just someone heating up lunch.
OhhTEec.jpeg (u)
[Hide] (31.5KB, 530x420)
quick
kZ9HTtR.jpeg (u)
[Hide] (26.3KB, 300x392)
Black_Vault.jpg (u)
[Hide] (163.9KB, 643x837)
So the Black Vault apparently got an entire CD's worth of previously withheld UFO files from the CIA. At around 2780 pages.

https://www.theblackvault.com/documentarchive/ufos-the-central-intelligence-agency-cia-collection/

Sadly seems to be a nothingburger. Most stuff is ancient, half of it was scanned in through a potato, and anything of legit interest probably got blacked.
Replies: >>519
>>518
A few interesting notes were uncovered about suppressed cold-war era events, including a village in the Russian countryside randomly blowing up. That's circling the tabloids, now, but I wonder what it was?
Replies: >>520
>>519
Aside from ayys? I could imagine the village sat atop a bubble of methane or natural gas that was kept isolated by the permafrost. Human settlement might have sufficiently thinned the permafrost for the gas to escape in a rather violent fashion.
'Oamuamua.jfif (u)
[Hide] (128.2KB, 1160x759)
https://www.space.com/avi-loeb-alien-technology-has-visited
https://archive.is/wip/muoF2
https://arxiv.org/pdf/1810.11490.pdf

>In "Extraterrestrial," Loeb makes his case for the alien interpretation of ‘Oumuamua, while responding  to the bulk of the scientific community that leans toward more mundane, natural explanations. 
>Without a clear image of 'Oumuamua to work with, astronomers were left to infer its shape and size from its light — both the intensity and the way it rapidly brightened and dimmed as it rotated once every seven or eight hours. The significant difference between its brightest and dimmest reflections of sunlight led early observers to conclude it's much longer than it was wide and surprisingly bright, matching no asteroid or comet ever seen in the solar system.
>That led to two possibilities: an unusually shiny, narrow cigar-shaped object, or a somewhat smaller, extraordinarily shiny disc. Later research showed that a disc was somewhat more likely based on the data, though the conventional view has leaned toward a cigar shape, which is easier to explain in nature, according to both Loeb and other researchers who have looked at the problem.
>The final anomaly, and the one Loeb sees as most important, was that 'Oumuamua seemed to accelerate as it moved away from the sun. A space rock moving only due to gravity shouldn't do this, though a comet might. As the sun heats the side of a comet, gas bursts from its surface. That "off-gassing" can act like burning fuel that escapes from the bottom of a rocket engine, pushing a comet to higher velocities and new directions through space.
>But the very precise telescopes trained on 'Oumuamua didn't see a trail of gas leading away from the object, which would be expected in the wake of a normal comet. That, combined with the likely disc shape, point to the object being light sail pushed by the sun, according to Loeb. 
>The device might not have been sent deliberately to the solar system, he wrote. Instead, it could be the garbage of a civilization that produces huge numbers of machines that end up drifting uselessly through space — the equivalent of technological trash or "e-waste" on Earth.

He's probably just trying to advertise his book, but 'Oumuamua is pretty strange by asteroid standards.
1489259079736.gif (u)
[Hide] (25.8KB, 135x160)
1489259452689.jpg (u)
[Hide] (23.8KB, 363x353)
1489260097661.jpg (u)
[Hide] (45.4KB, 326x364)
1489260333849.jpg (u)
[Hide] (32.3KB, 265x501)
some random crop circles I saved from old /x/
Replies: >>548
1489260685912.gif (u)
[Hide] (168.2KB, 450x420)
1489260946915.jpg (u)
[Hide] (63.9KB, 564x406)
1489261579673.jpg (u)
[Hide] (13.9KB, 256x197)
Replies: >>548
cf5569dd0f424595f05c61491ac0354aedb7e14ce4a0d9853ec36e90ecedacf0.png (u)
[Hide] (84.6KB, 267x200)
>>544
>>545
Is there any explanation of those funny circles?
Replies: >>550
>>548
Ayyy version of graffiti
When your entire existence is protected by plausible deniability, sometimes the urge to shitpost is too strong
Replies: >>552 >>557
>>550
>There is at least a chance all those circles actually are coded message.
>Decoded, they spell out Benis :DDD
Replies: >>557 >>558
1607954936013.webm (u)
[Hide] (722.5KB, 480x360, 00:40)
what.jpg (u)
[Hide] (368.8KB, 4096x2540)
>>550
>>552
>ayy lamo's are shitposting and having mad giggles of all the fools that are falling for their tricks
wew
>>552
http://proofofalien.com/decode-the-chilbolton-crop-circles-alien-messages/
two of those are actually possibly already decoded
480c3d68998aee951302afc0d6689fac011f0f37.jpg (u)
[Hide] (102.4KB, 1600x900)
https://archive.is/kNmDb

>Mysterious rumblings from inside of Mars detected by NASA lander

>The researchers believe the seismic events may be caused by a sudden release of energy from the planet's interior, but the nature of that release remains unknown and puzzling.
>Intriguingly, the new rumblings are believed to have originated in a location on Mars called Cerberus Fossae, where two other previous candidate events are believed to have originated.
>Although these rumblings have sometimes been called "Marsquakes" the planet is not believed to have a similarly active tectonic system like Earth's that causes earthquakes.
Replies: >>663
>>654
Subterranean ayys nutting HARD.
A good if somewhat lengthy read:

https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2021/05/10/how-the-pentagon-started-taking-ufos-seriously
https://archive.is/1MiBF

TL/DR: While government agencies hitherto laughed individuals talking about UFO experiences out of the room, the Navy and Airforce is now actively encouraging people to report any anomalous sightings. Perhaps more in the hope that whatever they saw is a Chinese or Russian prototype, but hey, it's something.
Replies: >>763
>>739
>While government agencies hitherto laughed individuals talking about UFO experiences out of the room
That's a lie.
They've always been interested in serious reports from loyalists because they're afraid of anything that upsets their dominance.
Replies: >>766
>>763
They've been interested in as much as that it was the Cold War and any UFO either could be a Soviet aircraft they didn't know about or a United States aircraft they didn't want the public to know about.

The people who no longer are laughed out of the room are those who genuinely think it are ayyliens, simply because the behavior shown by certain UFOs simply is not compatible with anything close to the level of technology we have.
theyre just useful now for propagandic purposes in their greater nwo goal

theyre demons
(Hinduism)_Richard_L._Thompson_-_Parallels__Ancient_Insights_into_Modern_UFO_Phenomena_(2018).pdf (u)
(4.3MB)
Richard L. Thompson's 'Parallels' is a very good book on the UFO phenomenon and its overlap with the Vedic worldview. Some people were talking about ayys over on 16chan's /fascist/ and recommended this to me. Very much worth the read.
Pretty gud read:
https://www.dailywire.com/news/bombshell-ufo-report-u-s-military-encounters-ufos-every-day-that-far-exceed-its-tech-capabilities
https://archive.is/wip/wjYS9

>Lue Elizondo, former U.S. Military official that led the U.S. government’s effort to investigate UAP: “Imagine a technology that can do 600-to-700 g-forces, that can fly at 13,000 miles an hour, that can evade radar and that can fly through air and water and possibly space. And oh, by the way, has no obvious signs of propulsion, no wings, no control surfaces and yet still can defy the natural effects of Earth’s gravity. That’s precisely what we’re seeing.”

>Elizondo on explanations for what people are witnessing: “In some cases there are simple explanations for what people are witnessing. But there are some that, that are not. We’re not just simply jumping to a conclusion that’s saying, ‘Oh, that’s a UAP out there.’ We’re going through our due diligence. (...) Ultimately when you have exhausted all those what ifs and you’re still left with the fact that this is in our airspace and it’s real, that’s when it becomes compelling, and that’s when it becomes problematic.”

>… these vehicles seem to have unlimited loiter time, which we don’t have. We’re limited in terms of altitude, it’s hard to design something that functions well at ground level that can go, 60,000 or 80,000 feet and then drop down to the deck or drop to 20,000 feet. And you know, and it’s like a straight vertical line … in seconds. … Then the acceleration is beyond any, far beyond anything that we, that we’re capable of … There’s nothing we could build that would be strong enough to endure that amount of force and acceleration

>Graves on what he thinks the objects are: “I would say, you know, the highest probability is it’s a threat observation program.”
ufos_giza_noaudio.webm (u)
[Hide] (1.7MB, 272x480, 01:28)
>>320
Germans aren't the first ayys, but there testimonies about Nordic Nazi Germans who have visited people from time to time. 

http://entityart.co.uk/ufology-explained-the-german-breakaway-group-psyops-disinfo-antarctica-reptilians-aliens-u-boats-nazi-ufos-technology-flying-saucers/
My link gives some answers and information concerning the German saucers and possibility that Germany made first into space. Although any of the UFOs that the US government claims to exist are either lies or incompetence from the military and intelligence agencies.

44 replies | 27 files | 37 UIDs
Connecting...
Show Post Actions

Actions:

Captcha:

Instructions
- news - rules - faq -
jschan 0.1.4