July272012

Audio over the transom

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January62012
Dead Blackbirds Fall Again in Ark. Town By JEANNIE NUSS

Thousands of dead blackbirds rained down on a town in central Arkansas last New Year’s Eve after revelers set off fireworks that spooked them from their roost, and officials were reporting a similar occurrence Saturday as 2012 approached.

Police in Beebe said dozens of blackbirds had fallen dead, prompting officers to ban residents from shooting fireworks Saturday night. It wasn’t immediately clear if fireworks were again to blame, but authorities weren’t taking a chance.

Officer John Weeks said the first reports of “birds on the streets” came around 7 p.m. as residents celebrated the year’s end with fireworks in their neighborhoods.

"We started shutting down fireworks," he said. "We’re working on cleaning up the birds now."

He said police were working with animal control workers and others to remove the birds and determine a death count.

"We’re not sure if they’re going to continue to fall throughout the night. I can’t tell you," Weeks said.

Scientists say the loud cracks and booms from celebratory fireworks likely sent the birds into such a tizzy that they crashed into homes, cars and each other before plummeting to their deaths last New Year’s Eve. The birds landed on roofs, sidewalks, streets and fields. One struck a woman walking her dog. Another hit a police cruiser.

The blackbird die-off, coupled with tens of thousands of dead drum fish that washed up on the shores of the Arkansas River, flung the state into the national headlines and drew conspiracy theorists and filmmakers to the town about 30 miles northeast of Little Rock that shares Arkansas Gov. Mike Beebe’s last name.

Some people speculated that the birds had been poisoned; others said their deaths marked the beginning of the apocalypse.

"It’s just got to be a pain in my career," Beebe Police Chief Wayne Ballew said.

Prior to this New Year’s Eve, Ballew said he wouldn’t be surprised if people sit out on their front porches in case the winged creatures fall from the sky again.

"I guess we could have an annual blackbird watch," he said with a laugh. "People can just bring their umbrellas, open them up and walk through the neighborhood and hope they don’t get hit."

Charles Moore didn’t plan to have an umbrella at the ready, but said he would have his camera out on New Year’s Eve. Last year, he drifted off to sleep before the ball — and birds — dropped.

"When we got up on New Year’s Day and walked out to get the paper, we saw all the carnage out there," he said. "So we thought we would be on the watch for it this time."

———

©2011 ABC News Internet Ventures. All rights reserved. Regular Site | Privacy Policy | Internet-Based Ads | Terms of Use

ABC

Dead Blackbirds Fall Again in Ark. Town By JEANNIE NUSS

Thousands of dead blackbirds rained down on a town in central Arkansas last New Year’s Eve after revelers set off fireworks that spooked them from their roost, and officials were reporting a similar occurrence Saturday as 2012 approached.

Police in Beebe said dozens of blackbirds had fallen dead, prompting officers to ban residents from shooting fireworks Saturday night. It wasn’t immediately clear if fireworks were again to blame, but authorities weren’t taking a chance.

Officer John Weeks said the first reports of “birds on the streets” came around 7 p.m. as residents celebrated the year’s end with fireworks in their neighborhoods.

"We started shutting down fireworks," he said. "We’re working on cleaning up the birds now."

He said police were working with animal control workers and others to remove the birds and determine a death count.

"We’re not sure if they’re going to continue to fall throughout the night. I can’t tell you," Weeks said.

Scientists say the loud cracks and booms from celebratory fireworks likely sent the birds into such a tizzy that they crashed into homes, cars and each other before plummeting to their deaths last New Year’s Eve. The birds landed on roofs, sidewalks, streets and fields. One struck a woman walking her dog. Another hit a police cruiser.

The blackbird die-off, coupled with tens of thousands of dead drum fish that washed up on the shores of the Arkansas River, flung the state into the national headlines and drew conspiracy theorists and filmmakers to the town about 30 miles northeast of Little Rock that shares Arkansas Gov. Mike Beebe’s last name.

Some people speculated that the birds had been poisoned; others said their deaths marked the beginning of the apocalypse.

"It’s just got to be a pain in my career," Beebe Police Chief Wayne Ballew said.

Prior to this New Year’s Eve, Ballew said he wouldn’t be surprised if people sit out on their front porches in case the winged creatures fall from the sky again.

"I guess we could have an annual blackbird watch," he said with a laugh. "People can just bring their umbrellas, open them up and walk through the neighborhood and hope they don’t get hit."

Charles Moore didn’t plan to have an umbrella at the ready, but said he would have his camera out on New Year’s Eve. Last year, he drifted off to sleep before the ball — and birds — dropped.

"When we got up on New Year’s Day and walked out to get the paper, we saw all the carnage out there," he said. "So we thought we would be on the watch for it this time."

———

©2011 ABC News Internet Ventures. All rights reserved. Regular Site | Privacy Policy | Internet-Based Ads | Terms of Use

ABC

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December82011

A cloaked UFO near Mercury??

A camera on board NASA’s STEREO A satellite seems to have captured video of an unknown thing that looks like an actual spaceship. The blip appeared when a Sun’s coronal mass ejection (CME) reached planet Mercury. Watch the video and judge by yourself.

Update: whatever it is, it appears on the images taken by STEREO twin satellite too. Check out the new video, taken at the same time, taken from the opposite side of the action.

Make sure to run the video at full screen.

What is happening in the video?

The video shows a coronal mass ejection coming from the Sun and reaching the planet Mercury. Coronal mass ejections are massive explosions of solar wind, radiation and magnetic fields that go well beyond the solar corona, deep into space. They are so big that sometimes they reach Earth.

You can see the gigantic solar wave reaching Mercury but, just as it goes through, something else becomes visible: a very angular shape that seems to be formed by two separate objects joined together. It looks as if the CME wave reveals a volume on impact, interacting with it.

You know, like a cloaked Klingon Bird of Prey being uncovered by the Sun’s radioactive fury.

What captured the images?

The images—found by YouTube user siniXster in the US Navy’s SECCHI site—were captured by the heliospheric imagers HI-1A on board of one the Solar TErrestrial RElations Observatories: STEREO A.

The twin STEREO spaceships were launched on October 26, 2006. They are rotating around the Sun, studying its surface and activity. They are also part of an early warning system that alerts scientists in case a CME is so strong that it may gravely disrupt satellites orbiting Earth. That’s why the US Navy participates in the mission.

The heliospheric imagers are part of Sun Earth Connection Coronal and Heliospheric Investigation (SECCHI), a ground of five cameras: a telescope that works on extreme ultraviolet, two white-light coronagraphs and the two heliospheric imagers, HI1 and HI2.

Update: the heliospheric imager from STEREO B also shows the same thing. See below.

When was it captured?

The video shows a period of 24 hours captured on December 1st, 2011. It’s made of 36 frames in total.

I have repeated the 36 frames at different speeds (10 frames per second and 2 frames per second) so you can better appreciate the object and how the CME appears to interact with it.

What is that thing?

This is going to be a question for debate between scientists and ufologists.

It could very well be a glitch on the sensor, a ghost image from the planet Mercury itself. If you pay close attention, you can see that the two lines follow the same direction that the planet does. But if it’s a ghost image, why does it end so abruptly? How is it so well delimited? Why does it look like a spaceship?

Awesome NASA Video Captures What Looks Like an Alien Spaceship (Updated)The answer, according to Nathan Rich, lead ground system engineer at the United States Naval Research Laboratory in Washington, DC, is in the way the images are post-processed.

Talking to Life’s Little Mysteries’ Natalie Wolchover, Rich said that these are “artifacts in the background where the planet was on the previous day” which then show up as residual pixels in the processed image:

The pixels which form the two parallel lines are where the circle from the planet and the bleeding pixels (cross-like features) overlap as it progresses across the field.

That seems to make a lot more sense than a cloaked alien mothership almost as big as a little planet.

In any case, Scully, I want to believe.

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10AM

Sobe Bomb Bigfoot Caught on Camera

In spring 2008, teenagers in a canyon one mile east of Logan, Utah inadvertently taped footage of a Bigfoot hiding behind the trees during the making of a sobe bomb. There was a breakdown of the video by FB/FB confirming the Bigfoot on multiple points including head on shoulders, slope to back, gray on face, and etc.

Last week, the Finding Bigfoot crew went to investigate and Moneymaker recently confirmed via Twitter this morning that it was definitely a Sasquatch.

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December12011

New Sasquatch footage from Canada

From: Phantoms & Monsters

I have to admit that this video has much of the criteria needed to make a reasonable argument that these creatures do exist. The witness, Timbergiant, IMO is very believable and the explanation offered by FB/FB and Timbergiant make this video a very intriguing piece of evidence. I don’t normally give credence to Bigfoot videos but I do take my ‘hat off’ for this presentation.

Statement with video: Thanks to FB/FB for this, and of course Timbergiant bigfoot.Timbergiant films Sasquatch flanking him November 21st 2011 Ontario, Canada. This is the third video by TMBGT to make the list. Confirms on Coned head, Bent legs, tree hiding, high shoulders, consistent coloring. This shows just how strategic Sasquatch are. We include some clips of Jim and how the video came to be. Jim goes deep and goes solo. Sasquatch is on film for 28 seconds.

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November302011
Nothing “New” about Weather Modification
In November of last year readers of the San Luis Obispo Tribune saw the below ad in the “Legal Notices” section of the paper:
NOTICE OF INTENTION WEATHER MODIFICATION PROGRAM THE SANTA  BARBARA COUNTY WATER AGENCY HEREBY GIVES NOTICE OF INTENTION TO CONDUCT A  WEATHER MODIFICATION PROGRAM NATURE AND PURPOSE: The purpose of the  project is to increase rainfall to help alleviate deficiencies of water  supplies in Santa Barbara County. Clouds would be seeded by the  dispersal of Silver Iodide (AgI). Two possible modes of seeding, air  based and ground based, would be used. LOCATION OF PURPOSE: Project  operations could be conducted during the period between November 15 and  April 15, for each year, 2011-2012 through 2015-2016. Airborne seeding  operations would utilize air space over Santa Barbara County, portions  of San Luis Obispo County as well as the Pacific Ocean immediately west  of Santa Barbara and San Luis Obispo Counties. Ground based seeding  operations would be conducted from the Santa Ynez Mountains, the  Casmalia Hills and the San Rafael Mountains. The target areas for  seeding operations are the watersheds behind Cachuma and Gibraltar  reservoirs on the Santa Ynez River as well as Twitchell reservoir on the  Cuyama River. LICENSEE: The project would be operated and supervised by  a licensed weather modification consultant.
While terribly interesting to a chemtrail believer, such as myself, weather modification has been conducted for decades across the country, mainly in the form of cloudseeding. Cloudseeding is not Geo-engineering. Cloud seeding is performed in lower altitudes, generally under 10 thousand feet, or where clouds accumulate. Geoengineering Aerosols  are being sprayed at much higher altitudes, generally much higher  than rain clouds. 
Cloud seeding is a technique that basically forces rain clouds to produce more rainfall. Chemtrails eliminate rain clouds, eliminate the  chance of rain, supposed purpose is to create drought conditions. This is usually done with a slow propeller plane, much like a crop duster. Chemtrails are always seen coming from high speed jet planes. The proof can be  seen on thousands of websites throughout the world via photos taken  daily by the general public. Just GOOGLE the word Chemtrail, check it  out for yourselves.

More examples of public notices:

and

The public works department of Santa Barbara even have this posted on their website:
As early as 1948, Santa Barbara County  has participated in weather modification activities in order to augment  local water supplies. Weather conditions are “modified” by seeding  clouds - cloud seeding - with condensation nuclei to increase the amount  of rain that falls. There are a number of benefits from doing this,  which are supported by statistical analysis. The most significant  benefit is that in some years up to 20% more rain falls in areas where  clouds have been seeded than in control (unseeded) areas. There are  three distinct benefits of cloud seeding: infiltration of significant  amounts of water into ground water basins; runoff into reservoirs; and  irrigation effects on grasslands and crops.
To understand how cloud seeding works, it  is important to understand clouds. Clouds are composed of droplets of  water vapor of varying size and temperature. These cloud droplets form  on microscopic particles of atmospheric dust, called condensation  nuclei. Toward the top of the cloud formations, “supercooled” water  vapor may exist. This means that the water vapor is suspended in the  cloud at temperatures that are below freezing.
Precipitation forms when this vapor  contacts a particle or “nuclei”. The vapor freezes to the particle and  forms an ice crystal. The crystal grows larger as more vapor contacts  it. When it becomes large enough to overcome the forces of “uplift” in  the cloud, it falls out as precipitation. This precipitation may reach  the ground as hail or snow, or during its descent it may melt and reach  the ground as rain. It may evaporate entirely on the way down and rejoin  the cloud as vapor. The existence of supercooled water vapor  constitutes the most opportune conditions to seed clouds for rainfall  augmentation purposes. It is possible, though, to seed clouds without  supercooled water vapor, under certain meteorological conditions.
In storms typical to Santa Barbara  County, there is much more moisture available than there are  condensation nuclei to act as ‘bus’ mechanisms to bring the cloud  droplet from a high elevation in the atmosphere down to earth’s surface.  For this reason, Santa Barbara County’s weather modification program  focuses on adding more condensation nuclei to clouds to increase  rainfall.
A number of substances have been shown to  work for cloud seeding, including dry ice, but the most commonly used  substance is silver iodide (AgI). There are two ways to inject silver  iodide into clouds: aerial and land-based methods. In aerial seeding,  silver iodide generators are mounted on the wing tips of an airplane  which flies directly into the most productive part of the cloud.  Land-based generators are placed at the top of mountains where updrafts  carry the silver iodide into passing clouds. The generators burn a  solution of silver iodide and acetone which releases the seeding agent  in a smoke form.
Local aircraft generators are flown on  planes leaving the Santa Barbara or Santa Maria Airports. This is a more  precise method of seeding because the pilot can fly directly into  precipitation bands, the most productive portions of the storm. These  bands can be detected by radar and pilots can be directed to them by  radio. Ground generators are located at the Refugio Pass and La Cumbre  Peak in the Santa Ynez Mountains, and are independently activated by a  meteorologist from the control center. A computer model is used to  pre-determine the effects of seeding. The County cloud seeding program  is only conducted north of the Santa Ynez Mountains, partly to avoid  inundating populated areas with rain, and partly because run-off south  of the mountains goes into the ocean.
The effectiveness of cloud seeding has  been evaluated to demonstrate its benefits. Recent statistical studies  suggest that seeding results in a maximum increase in precipitation of  about 20% over one rain season. This translates to thousands of acre  feet of additional water captured for storage in local reservoirs. For  example, in a wet year such as 1992-93, approximately 20,000 acre feet  of water was generated through cloud seeding, and this figure does not  include infiltration into groundwater basins.
The local cloud seeding program is  operated between November 1 and April 30 of most years. Seeding is only  possible during those months if there are clouds present that might  produce rain. During drought periods, cloud seeding is not effective.  Conversely, in large storms, seeding operations are suspended in order  to avoid contributing to flooding problems. The most effective seeding  occurs during moderately wet years such as occurred in 1992 and 1993.  Some level of cloud seeding is conducted most years.
The current cloud seeding program in  Santa Barbara County uses state-of-the-art technology to reduce the  associated risks of excessive rainfall or rainfall occurring in areas  not intended. County hydrologists use a network of rain and stream flow  gages together with predictive computer models to prevent potential  problems. A set of suspension criteria is established every year which  specifies conditions under which seeding may be conducted. For example,  all seeding is suspended in the areas recently burned by wildfires (such  as the Marre Fire in Santa Ynez Valley) because those areas are  sensitive to excessive soil erosion which can lead to landslides.  Seeding can resume when biologists and others have determined that there  is no longer any danger of landslides or other adverse erosion impacts.  The program is under the constant supervision of a certified  meteorologist who uses real-time radar and satellite imagery to monitor  storm progression and rainfall.
The cost of the annual cloud seeding  program is shared among the County and the water districts which receive  a benefit from it. The cost is well justified when compared to its  benefits. The average cost of water produced by cloud seeding is less  than $100 per acre foot. By comparison, the cost of State Water on the  South Coast is roughly $1200 per acre foot. Desalinated seawater costs  approximately $1950 per acre foot. Groundwater and water from Lake  Cachuma average between $75 and $250 per acre foot. Cloud seeding is one  of the least expensive sources of water available to us.

Nothing “New” about Weather Modification

In November of last year readers of the San Luis Obispo Tribune saw the below ad in the “Legal Notices” section of the paper:

NOTICE OF INTENTION WEATHER MODIFICATION PROGRAM THE SANTA BARBARA COUNTY WATER AGENCY HEREBY GIVES NOTICE OF INTENTION TO CONDUCT A WEATHER MODIFICATION PROGRAM NATURE AND PURPOSE: The purpose of the project is to increase rainfall to help alleviate deficiencies of water supplies in Santa Barbara County. Clouds would be seeded by the dispersal of Silver Iodide (AgI). Two possible modes of seeding, air based and ground based, would be used. LOCATION OF PURPOSE: Project operations could be conducted during the period between November 15 and April 15, for each year, 2011-2012 through 2015-2016. Airborne seeding operations would utilize air space over Santa Barbara County, portions of San Luis Obispo County as well as the Pacific Ocean immediately west of Santa Barbara and San Luis Obispo Counties. Ground based seeding operations would be conducted from the Santa Ynez Mountains, the Casmalia Hills and the San Rafael Mountains. The target areas for seeding operations are the watersheds behind Cachuma and Gibraltar reservoirs on the Santa Ynez River as well as Twitchell reservoir on the Cuyama River. LICENSEE: The project would be operated and supervised by a licensed weather modification consultant.

While terribly interesting to a chemtrail believer, such as myself, weather modification has been conducted for decades across the country, mainly in the form of cloudseeding. Cloudseeding is not Geo-engineering. Cloud seeding is performed in lower altitudes, generally under 10 thousand feet, or where clouds accumulate. Geoengineering Aerosols are being sprayed at much higher altitudes, generally much higher than rain clouds. 

Cloud seeding is a technique that basically forces rain clouds to produce more rainfall. Chemtrails eliminate rain clouds, eliminate the chance of rain, supposed purpose is to create drought conditions. This is usually done with a slow propeller plane, much like a crop duster. Chemtrails are always seen coming from high speed jet planes. The proof can be seen on thousands of websites throughout the world via photos taken daily by the general public. Just GOOGLE the word Chemtrail, check it out for yourselves.

More examples of public notices:

and

The public works department of Santa Barbara even have this posted on their website:

As early as 1948, Santa Barbara County has participated in weather modification activities in order to augment local water supplies. Weather conditions are “modified” by seeding clouds - cloud seeding - with condensation nuclei to increase the amount of rain that falls. There are a number of benefits from doing this, which are supported by statistical analysis. The most significant benefit is that in some years up to 20% more rain falls in areas where clouds have been seeded than in control (unseeded) areas. There are three distinct benefits of cloud seeding: infiltration of significant amounts of water into ground water basins; runoff into reservoirs; and irrigation effects on grasslands and crops.

To understand how cloud seeding works, it is important to understand clouds. Clouds are composed of droplets of water vapor of varying size and temperature. These cloud droplets form on microscopic particles of atmospheric dust, called condensation nuclei. Toward the top of the cloud formations, “supercooled” water vapor may exist. This means that the water vapor is suspended in the cloud at temperatures that are below freezing.

Precipitation forms when this vapor contacts a particle or “nuclei”. The vapor freezes to the particle and forms an ice crystal. The crystal grows larger as more vapor contacts it. When it becomes large enough to overcome the forces of “uplift” in the cloud, it falls out as precipitation. This precipitation may reach the ground as hail or snow, or during its descent it may melt and reach the ground as rain. It may evaporate entirely on the way down and rejoin the cloud as vapor. The existence of supercooled water vapor constitutes the most opportune conditions to seed clouds for rainfall augmentation purposes. It is possible, though, to seed clouds without supercooled water vapor, under certain meteorological conditions.

In storms typical to Santa Barbara County, there is much more moisture available than there are condensation nuclei to act as ‘bus’ mechanisms to bring the cloud droplet from a high elevation in the atmosphere down to earth’s surface. For this reason, Santa Barbara County’s weather modification program focuses on adding more condensation nuclei to clouds to increase rainfall.

A number of substances have been shown to work for cloud seeding, including dry ice, but the most commonly used substance is silver iodide (AgI). There are two ways to inject silver iodide into clouds: aerial and land-based methods. In aerial seeding, silver iodide generators are mounted on the wing tips of an airplane which flies directly into the most productive part of the cloud. Land-based generators are placed at the top of mountains where updrafts carry the silver iodide into passing clouds. The generators burn a solution of silver iodide and acetone which releases the seeding agent in a smoke form.

Local aircraft generators are flown on planes leaving the Santa Barbara or Santa Maria Airports. This is a more precise method of seeding because the pilot can fly directly into precipitation bands, the most productive portions of the storm. These bands can be detected by radar and pilots can be directed to them by radio. Ground generators are located at the Refugio Pass and La Cumbre Peak in the Santa Ynez Mountains, and are independently activated by a meteorologist from the control center. A computer model is used to pre-determine the effects of seeding. The County cloud seeding program is only conducted north of the Santa Ynez Mountains, partly to avoid inundating populated areas with rain, and partly because run-off south of the mountains goes into the ocean.

The effectiveness of cloud seeding has been evaluated to demonstrate its benefits. Recent statistical studies suggest that seeding results in a maximum increase in precipitation of about 20% over one rain season. This translates to thousands of acre feet of additional water captured for storage in local reservoirs. For example, in a wet year such as 1992-93, approximately 20,000 acre feet of water was generated through cloud seeding, and this figure does not include infiltration into groundwater basins.

The local cloud seeding program is operated between November 1 and April 30 of most years. Seeding is only possible during those months if there are clouds present that might produce rain. During drought periods, cloud seeding is not effective. Conversely, in large storms, seeding operations are suspended in order to avoid contributing to flooding problems. The most effective seeding occurs during moderately wet years such as occurred in 1992 and 1993. Some level of cloud seeding is conducted most years.

The current cloud seeding program in Santa Barbara County uses state-of-the-art technology to reduce the associated risks of excessive rainfall or rainfall occurring in areas not intended. County hydrologists use a network of rain and stream flow gages together with predictive computer models to prevent potential problems. A set of suspension criteria is established every year which specifies conditions under which seeding may be conducted. For example, all seeding is suspended in the areas recently burned by wildfires (such as the Marre Fire in Santa Ynez Valley) because those areas are sensitive to excessive soil erosion which can lead to landslides. Seeding can resume when biologists and others have determined that there is no longer any danger of landslides or other adverse erosion impacts. The program is under the constant supervision of a certified meteorologist who uses real-time radar and satellite imagery to monitor storm progression and rainfall.

The cost of the annual cloud seeding program is shared among the County and the water districts which receive a benefit from it. The cost is well justified when compared to its benefits. The average cost of water produced by cloud seeding is less than $100 per acre foot. By comparison, the cost of State Water on the South Coast is roughly $1200 per acre foot. Desalinated seawater costs approximately $1950 per acre foot. Groundwater and water from Lake Cachuma average between $75 and $250 per acre foot. Cloud seeding is one of the least expensive sources of water available to us.

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November282011

Shadow in Bedroom

Photo 1: No shadow on door

Photo 2: Shadow in front of door (taken immediately after photo 1)

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2PM

Face in the Doorway

Photo 1: Original Photo

Photo 2: Close up

Photo 3: Close up w/highlight

Photo 4: Close up w/additional highlight

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9AM
Ghost Driver

"On November 15, 2011, around 3:30 p.m, I took this photo of this Model T parked in storage for the Eklund Hotel in our town, Clayton, New Mexico," says Coby. "There have always been stories about a ghost named Irene in the motel. It was built in the late 1800s. I felt/saw nothing unusual at the time I took the picture. It was simply needed for insurance coverage. Please check out the image behind the wheel and let me know what you think. Everyone I’ve shown this to thinks I need to do something about it!"

Coby, I am assuming that the picture was taken with a digital camera, which rules out a double exposure, so in my opinion the possibilities with this photo are these:

It is a hoaxed photo.
The image is just a smudge on the glass that happens to look like a human head.
It is a reflection of the photographer.
It is a reflection of something else in the room.
It is a ghost.
I am leaning strongly toward the probability that this is a reflection of the photographer. It looks to be the right position and the right size, considering the distance of the photographer from the car. It even looks like there is something like a camera in front of the right eye. (See enlarged inset.)

This, of course, does not negate the possibility that the hotel is haunted, but I don’t think this photo is evidence of that.

Coby comments further:

"I took that picture, he says. I’m a 48-year-old male with a very, very short haircut and wear glasses. Does that impact your analysis?"

It does, Coby. The image does not look like it has short hair and does not appear to be wearing glasses. So perhaps that information lends more weight to this being a genuine ghost photo.

From: http://paranormal.about.com/od/ghostphotos/ig/Paranormal-Photo-Gallery/Ghost-Driver.htm?nl=1

Ghost Driver

"On November 15, 2011, around 3:30 p.m, I took this photo of this Model T parked in storage for the Eklund Hotel in our town, Clayton, New Mexico," says Coby. "There have always been stories about a ghost named Irene in the motel. It was built in the late 1800s. I felt/saw nothing unusual at the time I took the picture. It was simply needed for insurance coverage. Please check out the image behind the wheel and let me know what you think. Everyone I’ve shown this to thinks I need to do something about it!"

Coby, I am assuming that the picture was taken with a digital camera, which rules out a double exposure, so in my opinion the possibilities with this photo are these:

It is a hoaxed photo. The image is just a smudge on the glass that happens to look like a human head. It is a reflection of the photographer. It is a reflection of something else in the room. It is a ghost. I am leaning strongly toward the probability that this is a reflection of the photographer. It looks to be the right position and the right size, considering the distance of the photographer from the car. It even looks like there is something like a camera in front of the right eye. (See enlarged inset.)

This, of course, does not negate the possibility that the hotel is haunted, but I don’t think this photo is evidence of that.

Coby comments further:

"I took that picture, he says. I’m a 48-year-old male with a very, very short haircut and wear glasses. Does that impact your analysis?"

It does, Coby. The image does not look like it has short hair and does not appear to be wearing glasses. So perhaps that information lends more weight to this being a genuine ghost photo.

From: http://paranormal.about.com/od/ghostphotos/ig/Paranormal-Photo-Gallery/Ghost-Driver.htm?nl=1

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November182011
Triangle-Headed Alien Mummy discovered in Peru — we’re not alone!

By Meredith Woerner, Nov 18, 2011

Behold the giant-headed alien mummy that turned up in Peru. Stare into its all-knowing eye sockets of an alien that somehow wound up on Earth many years ago, and was mummified by the locals. But what was it doing here?

Website RPP is claiming that Renato Davila Riquelme, an anthropologist working at the Privado Ritos Andinos museum in Cusco, has discovered remains of something that isn’t human. Measuring at 20 inches tall, the tiny remains were originally believed to be that of a child, but Spanish and Russian doctors disagree, saying:

"It has a non-human appearance because the head is triangular and big, almost the same size as the body. At first we believed it to be a child’s body until Spanish and Russian doctors came and confirmed that, yes, it’s an extraterrestrial being."

BOOM. There ya go. Four out of five faceless scientists agree that what you’re looking at are mummified alien remains. Case closed.

From: http://m.io9.com/5860732/triangle+headed-alien-mummy-discovered-in-peru-++-were-not-alone

Triangle-Headed Alien Mummy discovered in Peru — we’re not alone!

By Meredith Woerner, Nov 18, 2011

Behold the giant-headed alien mummy that turned up in Peru. Stare into its all-knowing eye sockets of an alien that somehow wound up on Earth many years ago, and was mummified by the locals. But what was it doing here?

Website RPP is claiming that Renato Davila Riquelme, an anthropologist working at the Privado Ritos Andinos museum in Cusco, has discovered remains of something that isn’t human. Measuring at 20 inches tall, the tiny remains were originally believed to be that of a child, but Spanish and Russian doctors disagree, saying:

"It has a non-human appearance because the head is triangular and big, almost the same size as the body. At first we believed it to be a child’s body until Spanish and Russian doctors came and confirmed that, yes, it’s an extraterrestrial being."

BOOM. There ya go. Four out of five faceless scientists agree that what you’re looking at are mummified alien remains. Case closed.

From: http://m.io9.com/5860732/triangle+headed-alien-mummy-discovered-in-peru-++-were-not-alone

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