arrived in Cachi in 2008 with one purpose in mind: to create a landing space
for the extraterrestrials with whom he was in telepathic communication. He
obtained a field on the outskirts of town and set to work building a beacon
that could guide the aliens to Earth.
Supposedly, interplanetary beings contacted Jaisli one
night in November 2008. While illuminated by the light of a UFO’s beam, he
received a telepathic message from the aircraft’s captain. “If you build it, we
will go,” it purportedly said, sounding like a character from an otherworldly
version of Field of Dreams.
Are you interested in investigating UFO encounters? How
do you conduct the investigation? Nomar Slevik, author of Otherworldly
Encounters, presents the four areas that he works through on each case.
Even though sightings of both Bigfoot and UFOs occurring
at the same times and places are not uncommonly reported by eyewitnesses, the
concurrence of such events is generally dismissed as coincidental, and any
possible substantial connection between the two phenomena is not considered a
matter of serious inquiry. Both camps of researchers—understandably so—do not
want their respective studies to be reduced to speculations based on mere
belief. Advocates of both mysteries seem to think the evidence for the reality
of the other’s subject matter is flimsy to non-existent, thus the reluctance to
entertain a connection to each other. Maybe the problem in making the
connection between Bigfoot and UFOs lies in the sets of assumptions made about
In the book, Bigfoot:
Exploring the Myth and Discovering the Truth, there isn’t a solution to the
Bigfoot mystery, only a statement of evidence that strongly suggests the
widespread occurrence of an officially undiscovered large, hairy primate in the
southern United States. Beyond that, the authors point to an array of other
strange phenomena associated with many Bigfoot sightings, including mystery
light-forms. In fact, what sets their work apart from other researchers is
largely that they take into account the paranormal activity that seems to
surround the creatures and the areas we have studied where they are sighted.
Most other researchers are reluctant to do this.
The Phoenix Lights were a mass UFO sighting which occurred in Phoenix, Arizona, USA and Sonora, Mexico on Thursday, March 13, 1997. Lights of varying descriptions were reported by thousands of people between 19:30 and 22:30 MST, in a space of about 300 miles (480 km) from the Nevada state line, through Phoenix, to the edge of Tucson. There were allegedly two distinct events involved in the incident: a triangular formation of lights seen to pass over the state, and a series of stationary lights seen in the Phoenix area. The U.S. Air Force later identified the second group of lights as flares dropped by A-10 Warthog-aircraft that were on training exercises at the Barry Goldwater Range in southwest Arizona.
Although, many people think that was a cover up. The Governor of Arizona at the time, was one witness to this incident. As governor, he ridiculed the idea of alien origin,
but later he told people that the lights seems “otherworldly”. He admitted he saw
Yosemite National Park was established in 1890 and draws about 3.7 million visitors each year. Many of those people could tell you some creepy stories about Yosemite. Whether it was a creepy voice on the wind or a large rustle in the forest, the vast, open wilderness can cause some serious unease. According to some famous Yosemite legends, there really is more than just deer and bear scampering around its vast forests.
There are stories of encounters with Bigfoot, run-ins with the peculiar creatures know as Nightcrawlers, and even sightings of UFOs in Yosemite. There have been shocking murders and a large number of mysterious disappearances. There are plenty of Yosemite urban legends and Yosemite creepy stories, but are any of them true? Read through this list of unsettling stories, vote up the tales that chill you to the bone, and decide for yourself if there’s anything to fear in the California wilderness.