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Why ‘UFOs’ Should Be Tracked in the Water as Well as the Skies

Updated: Apr 13

Be Skeptical, Be Open Minded!

Why ‘UFOs’ Should Be Tracked in the Water as Well as the Skies

In this age of accelerating technology awash as we are in vast stores of knowledge the veil that separates us from a less visible reality is offering us more than a glimpse.

The ancients knew more than we do when it comes to what reality really consists of.

We currently think that our science has revealed more about creation than at any other time in history - but we are mistaken.

The modern myth and delusion of aliens from another galaxy offers comfort to many just as the sad idolatry of Buddhism and other new-age spiritualities give solace.

The unseen realm has been with us for a very long time.

We have fabricated a worldview that gives us control over what we cannot see or understand by an arrogant assumption that science reveals and understands all reality.

In recent years it has become more clear that other entities are at work around us in the air, space, and in the oceans. Does someone somewhere, perhaps in the governments of our world know whom and what these entities are and what they do?

We continue to speculate wildly.

The Bible has laid out the framework for some of the entities that exist in the unseen realm. Will we take this seriously or will we continue to make up fictions that suit our wishes and needs?

In the video below Richard Dolan offers us his excellent informed opinions and speculations about Unidentified Submerged Objects and the increasing number of sightings from around our world.

Why ‘UFOs’ Should Be Tracked in the Water as Well as the Skies
Why ‘UFOs’ Should Be Tracked in the Water as Well as the Skies

"A much anticipated NASA report on UFOs calls for better tracking and scientific understanding of unexplained phenomena that captivate the public and have raised concerns about military security.

The panel of scientists and government officials convened by NASA kept most of the focus on ways to understand what individuals, including military pilots, say they are observing in the skies.

But UFO reports also are rife with accounts of mysterious objects submerging themselves in the sea, as seen in a video acquired by CNN and other news stations in 2021.

It’s no wonder, says Brian Helmuth, Northeastern professor of marine and environmental science.

He says that while UFOs are “way out of my area of expertise,” the vast mysteriousness of the oceans makes them sort of a last planetary frontier — and an excellent vantage point from which to observe goings-on on Earth.

“If I were investigating an alien planet like Earth, the ocean would definitely be the place to start. Not only does it comprise the vast majority of living space and living organisms on Earth, but it also is comparatively unpopulated by the one species, humans, that seems intent on destroying the planet,” Helmuth says..." in the article: Why ‘UFOs’ Should Be Tracked in the Water as Well as the Skies

"Recently the All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO) came out with a map depicting UAP hotspots. While the idea for such a map is laudable, the AARO data does not provide anywhere near a sufficient amount of data to make any such determination. However, when studying the phenomenon of Unidentified Submersible Objects (USOs) -- that is, water-based UAP, we are developing some genuine data. One obvious hotspot of USO activity, perhaps the leading spot in the world, is the Caribbean Sea. Historian Richard Dolan discusses several cases from the region." from video introduction

"Scott Corrales, a resident of Pennsylvania, is the foremost English/ Spanish-language investigator of the Chupacabras.

Scott Corrales
Scott Corrales

A translator and author, he has been interested in natural mysteries since an early age. He attended George Washington and Rutgers Universities.

He is the editor of Inexplicata, a Hispanic journal on reports of unusual phenomena. Corrales is the author of Chupacabra and Other Mysteries ( 1997) and Flashpoint-High Strangeness in Puerto Rico (1998)." from the website:

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