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Tuesday, August 13, 2013

Here's Something New - UFO Experience Left GREEN MARK On Forehead (Latest MUFON Reports)

A green Orb that invades a car while driving - that leaves its mark:
1996, Rosemount Minnesota - MUFON Link

My good friend and I were on a mission. It was either 1995 or 1996. It was probably July or early August. Our group of friends had a game that we would play occasionally. We would pair up and steal road signs. That particular night Ben and I chose to go to an area that was less populated and would be less affected by the loss of their road signs. :) When we got to what was then called Old Farm Road, we turned and thought the speed limit sign would be perfect. We had a ladder and a grand prix. We had sockets, wrenches and everything. When we worked on the speed limit sign, we both noticed a very bright light that went from the western horizon to the eastern horizon. It was definitely not a satellite and was probably not a comet (no tail). It was too slow to be a plane (unless it was a high altitude SR 71 with all lights on), it was too bright and fast to be a satellite. We stood and watched it cross the sky and thought nothing of it.

We decided that we couldnt steal that sign. It was too rusted on. We drove on down the rural dirt road. The road was unlit, but we were familiar with the area. We had been given permission by a camp that owned a lake off of the road to canoe and fish. Ben and I had never been past this point day or night. The story gets good for a campfire when I tell you what happened before, but that isnt the point here. We traveled to the end of the road. It goes up a hill as a driveway to someones extremely wealthy homestead. On our way back...we decided that the best sign to steal would be a no hunting sign near the camp we had a deal with.

As we approached the sign (on a wooded hill to our left/North halfway through the road)..........we were overcome by green light. The way the light appeared was different for Ben and I. We both have different experiences and memories about the light. What is important, is that it was there. IT permeated the car. It was almost a solid. All I could see was green. Ben doesnt believe in anything. He cannot refuse to admit this story. We were looking for the no hunting sign and had just past it. I put the car in reverse to go get to it. My foot was just leaving the break when everything was a liquified green. It was in the car!

I remember pushing the break and the light stopped for half a second. Then it was back. It was like going from black to white. After the light came back, I turned my head to the right and looked at Ben. He nodded at me. Nothing was said. I put the car into drive and drove off at a normal pace.

That story seems all swell and dandy. You would have to have been there to really experience what we did. Ben refuses to make a big deal about it. I dont shy away from it. The main reason I dont shy away from it is I have a very distinct green mark on my forehead. My parents say I wasnt born with it. I have no clue where it came from. I dont know if it has anything to do with the green lights. I do use it as an effect in parties when talking about the green lights. Either way, I want to know if this has happened to others and they have marks.

I also saw a lighted feather drop very slowly when I lived in Inver Grove Heights, MN around 1983. I will never forget the sight. I was looking south east. The lights were almost due south. I thought a plane was crashing at 5 years old. I understood feathers, but had never seen a blue and red lighted feather sift down to the ground.
How about another Green Light experience?




On October 18, 1973, at approximately 10:30 PM a UH-1H helicopter of the United States Army Reserve left Port Columbus, Ohio, for its home base of Cleveland Hopkins airport, ninety-six nautical miles to the north-northeast. In command, in the right-front seat, was Captain Lawrence J. Coyne, thirty-six, with nineteen years of flying experience. At the controls, in the left-front seat, sat First Lieutenant Arrigo Jezzi, twenty-six, a chemical engineer. Behind Jezzi sat Sergeant John Healey, thirty-five, a Cleveland policeman who was the flight medic, and Coyne was the Crew Chief, Sergeant Robert Yanacsek, twenty-three, a computer technician. The helicopter was cruising at 2,500 feet above sea level at an indicated airspeed of ninety knots, above mixed hills, woods, and rolling farmland, averaging 1,200 elevation. The night was totally clear, calm, and starry. The last quarter moon was just rising. About ten miles south of Mansfield, Healey noticed a single red light off to the west, flying south. It seemed brighter than a standard aircraft port-wing light, but it was not considered relevant traffic, and he does not recall mentioning it. An estimated two minutes later, at approximately 11:02 PM, Yanacsek noted a single red light on the south-east horizon. He assumed it was either a radio-tower beacon or an aircraft port-wing light - most likely an aircraft, since it was not flashing - and he watched it "for a long time, a minute to ninety seconds" before calling it to Coyne's attention. Coyne, smoking, relaxing, glanced over, noted the light, assumed it was distant traffic, and told told Yanacsek casually to "keep an eye on it." After an estimated additional thirty seconds, Yanacsek announced that the light had turned toward the helicopter and appeared to be on a converging flight path. Coyne verified Yanacsek's assessment, grabbed the controls from Jezzi, and put the UH-1H into a powered descent of approximately 500 feet per minute. Almost simultaneously, Coyne established radio contact with Mansfield control tower, ten miles to the northwest. Coyne thought the flight was an Air National Guard F-100 from Mansfield. After an initial acknowledgment ("This is Mansfield Tower, go ahead Army 1-5-triple-4"), radio contact failed. Jezzi then attempted transmission on both UHF and VHF frequencies without success. Although the channel and keying tones were both heard, there was no response from Mansfield; and a subsequent check by Coyne revealed that Mansfield had no tape of even the initial transmission, the the last F-100 had landed at 10:47 P.M.

The red light continued its radial bearing and increased greatly in intensity. Coyne increased his rate of descent to 2,000 feet per minute and his airspeed to 100 knots. The last altitude he noted was 1,700 feet. Just as a collision appeared imminent, the unknown light halted in its westward course and assumed a hovering relationship above and in front of the helicopter. "It wasn't cruising, it was stopped. For maybe ten to twelve seconds - just stopped," Yanacsek reported. Coyne, Healey, and Yanacsek agree that a cigar-shaped, slightly domed object substended an angle of nearly the width of the front windshield. A featureless, gray, metallic-looking structure was precisely delineated against the background stars. Yanacsek reported "a suggestion of windows" along the top dome section. The red light emanated from the bow, a white light became visible at a slightly indented stern, and then, from aft/below, a green 'pyramid shaped" beam equated to a directional spotlight became visible. The green beam passed upward over the helicopter nose, swung up through the windshield, continued upward and entered the tinted upper window panels. At that point (and not before), the cockpit was enveloped in green light. Jezzi reported only a bright white light, comparable to the leading light of a small aircraft, visible through the top "greenhouse' panels of the windshield. After the estimated ten seconds of "hovering," the object began to accelerate off to the west, now with only the white "tail" light visible. The white light maintained its intensity even as its distance appeared to increase, and finally (according to Coyne and Healey), it appeared to execute a decisive 45 degree turn to the right, head out toward Lake Erie, and then "snap out" over the horizon. Healey reported that he watched the object moving westward "for a couple of minutes." Jezzi said it moved faster than the 250-knot limit for aircraft below 10,000 feet, but not as fast as the 600-knot approach speed reported by the others. There was no noise from the object or turbulence during the encounter, except for one "bump" as the object moved away to the west. After the object had broken off its hovering relationship, Jezzi and Coyne noted that the magnetic compass disk was rotating approximately four times per minute and that the altimeter read approximately 3,500 feet; a 1,000 foot-per-minute climb was in progress. Coyne insists that the collective was still bottomed from his evasive descent. Since the collective could not be lowered further, he had no alternative but to lift it, whatever the results, and after a few seconds of gingerly maneuvering controls (during which the helicopter reached nearly 3,800 feet), positive control was achieved. By that time the white light had already moved into the Mansfield area. Coyne had been subliminally aware of the climb; the others not at all, yet they had all been acutely aware of the g-forces of the dive. The helicopter was brought back to the flight plan altitude of 2,500 feet, radio contact was achieved with Canton/Akron, the night proceeded uneventfully to Cleveland.  Apparent ground witnesses to this event have been found by William E. Jones and Warren Nicholson, independent UFO researchers from Columbus, Ohio. 
(red is my emphasis)

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