- Are We the Aliens We Seek? – The Wire
- Are aliens real? USA sees spate of crazy UFO sightings over two days – Canada Journal
- Are souls free to travel across outer space? – Guardian Live
- Jacques Vallee’s “Passport to Magonia: From Folklore to Flying Saucers” still packs punch – Red Dirt Report
- NASA’s ‘Voyager golden record’ are getting an official release – Mixmag
Celebrating our sixth anniversary, Announcements of some changes, special guest Cathy tells of a Massachusetts triangle UFO sighting in 1975, Alejandro Rojas & cousin, Jason Cordova with UFO Updates, guest Jeremy Corbell discusses his film, “Patient Seventeen” the US Nimitz Tic Tac UFO, Bob Lazar and much more.
John Greenewald, Jr., U.S. UFO Researcher &
(The UFO Chronicles/2.bp.blogspot.com photo)
The live feed Sky Cam from Air Live captured the moment a mysterious unidentified flying object speeding across the sky above Heathrow Airport, London before it disappeared, on November 19, 2017.
The object in the sky was just seconds ahead of a landing plane though it is not clear how far away it was from the plane.
Some people suggest it was a shooting star, while others say it was a meteor, space debris or a UFO.
Speaking to MailOnline, Clemens Rumpf, from the University of Southampton specialized in studying space debris, said: ‘My hunch is that this was a large meteor about one meter in diameter at an altitude of 30 to 70 km”, but some people disagree with the explanation give.
Whether the object was a UFO, shooting star, meteor or space debris it remains unclear what the object might have been.
By: Daniel McDonald
While you kick back and relax after your Thanksgiving dinner, your gut microbiota – the collection of beneficial microbes, mostly bacteria, that inhabit your lower intestine – will be hard at work breaking down the food you ate and carrying out all kinds of other essential functions. Research on the microbes that call your intestine home has shown they can affect your brain, treat a hospital-acquired condition called Clostridium difficile infection (CDI), and much more.
On January 2, 2015 the editor of website earthfiles.com received a letter from an alleged retired U.S. Navy Petty Officer First Class Flight Engineer.
The letter recounts experiences where the anonymous Navy officer (who refers to himself as “Brian”) recounts his bizarre and extraordinary experiences flying cargo and rescue in Antarctica between the years 1983 to 1997. He claims that a collaboration between humans and aliens exist, and Antarctica is a major research ground for these collaborations.
To breathe or not to breathe, that is the question.
What would happen if you were submerged in a pond where the water temperature hovered just above freezing and the surface was capped by a lid of ice for 100 days?
Well, obviously you’d die.
And that’s because you’re not as cool as a turtle. And by cool I don’t just mean amazing, I mean literally cool, as in cold. Plus, you can’t breathe through your butt.
But turtles can, which is just one of the many reasons that turtles are truly
Whether it’s regulating a burst of anger or calming down a bout of anxiety, taking a deep breath can have a potent effect.
There are compelling hints that controlled breathing can improve overall physical wellbeing, but the neurophysiology — the link between our minds and bodies — of controlled breathing hasn’t been very extensively researched. A new study from researchers at Northwestern University and the Hofstra Northwell School of Medicine begins to delve into the topic by attempting
In the skies above Japan, scientists have detected lightning triggering nuclear reactions. These new findings are clear evidence that thunderstorms are a natural source of radioactive isotopes on Earth.
Thunderstorms are natural particle accelerators, capable of hurling electrons outward at nearly the speed of light. When these electrons strike atoms, they can generate gamma rays, the highest-energy form of light.
Previous research suggested that gamma rays from lightning can have a va
All of us at SciStarter want to thank you for learning about, sharing, or engaging in science. You inspire us. Thank you.
Below, you’ll find a cornucopia full of Thanksgiving-themed citizen science projects. Gobble ’em up!
The SciStarter Team
Stuffed yet? Did you know that what you eat affects you