The Maya-Pleiades Connection – Artifacts Prove Mayans Had Alien Contact


Post 7376

January 14, 2016

The Maya-Pleiades Connection – Artifacts Prove Mayans Had Alien Contact

 http://ufosightingshotspot.blogspot.co.id/2016/01/the-maya-pleiades-connection-artifacts.html
In the Pleiades, one of the stars is called Maia. Is it possible that the Maya are from this star system?

The Maya believe that the Pleiades is the home of their ancestors. The Pleiades star system, also known as the seven sisters, aligns with the Central Sun, Alcyone, once every 52 years. The precession of the Pleiades in Mayan cosmology is tracked by the Calendar Round (52 years) and the New Fire ceremony.

In a previous In5D article entitled, ‘Newly Discovered Artifacts Prove Mayans Had Alien Contact!‘, we have seen the many extraterrestrial and UFO connections with the Maya. Is it possible that these ancestors that are spoken of are extraterrestrial visitors from the Pleiades?

Newly Discovered Artifacts Prove Mayans Had Alien Contact!

Amazing new Mayan artifacts prove the extraterrestrial connection between the Maya and their galactic visitors.

Many people have speculated that the Maya were visited by extraterrestrials and that at least one of their deities, Kukulcan (also known as Quetzalcoatl by the Aztecs), may have been a galactic visitor who taught the Maya about agriculture, mathematics, medicine and astronomy. How else could one explain the Mayan calendar, a calendar that to this day can accurately predict every lunar eclipse within 30 seconds?

The Maya knew of planets that were not “discovered” until many centuries later. They were also the first civilization to use the “zero” in mathematics.

Interestingly, while Quetzalcoatl was described by the Maya as appearing to be Caucasian, having blonde hair and blue eyes, some of the artifacts appear to have African characteristics, thus giving credence to the hypothesis that our civilization was seeded here from various star nations.

 

Mysterious shadow figure walking on clouds captured by plane passenger


Post 7375

January 15, 2016

Mysterious shadow figure walking on clouds captured by plane passenger

 http://ufosightingshotspot.blogspot.co.id/2016/01/mysterious-shadow-figure-walking-on.html
Passenger Nick O’Donoghue was on board an EasyJet flight flying back from Austria to Cork when his fellow passengers began to point to a strange phenomenon outside the aircraft.

Mr. O’Donoghue told to the Dailymail: I was gazing out the window and was amazed to see a figure in the distance in front of us and then as we flew closer the bizarre shape of a human-like figure walking along the clouds appeared.

Credit images: Nick O’Donoghue

Despite the figure was a bit away in the distance, I was able to watch the shadow figure for about two minutes and took some images of the strange phenomenon before then the aircraft slowly passed it.

To me, the shadow figure looks like a robot-like man or Michelin man but honestly I have no idea what it was, maybe it was just a rare cloud formation, said Nick.

Did Nick captured a rare natural sky phenomenon at 30,000ft or he witnessed something extraordinary, something from another world, that goes beyond the human capacity to understand what it could be?

Note: In the last enlarged and enhanced image of the shadow man, a human face is clearly visible.

 

Emotional Photo Captures Police Officer Comforting His Dying Horse


Post 7270

Emotional Photo Captures Police Officer Comforting His Dying Horse

“She loved her job and was always ready to go to work putting bad guys in jail or giving nuzzles to children.”

12/09/2015 05:30 am ET

A touching photograph showing a police officer comforting his dying horse in her last moments has gone viral this week.

The photo shows Charlotte, a horse with the Houston Police Department, lying on the street after being struck by a truck. Her partner, Officer D. Herrejon, is pictured embracing her.

According to the Houston Police Department, Charlotte had served as a police horse for four years.

“She loved her job and was always ready to go to work putting bad guys in jail or giving nuzzles to children,” the department wrote in a Dec. 4 Facebook post.

Officer Herrejon had been riding Charlotte on Dec. 3 when the horse suddenly became spooked by a cement truck and bucked her partner from her back, reportsWTSP.com. She was then hit by the truck.

The news outlet says an investigation has been launched into the accident. The truck driver, however, is “not believed to be at fault” for the crash.

Houston Police Department added 4 new photos.

Government Organization · 96,395 Likes

· December 3 at 12:31pm ·

It is with heavy hearts that we announce the death of Charlotte, an HPD Mounted Patrol horse, who died in the line of duty this morning in a motor vehicle accident. This is an ongoing investigation, but the driver of the vehicle is not believed to be at-fault. Her rider, Officer D. Herrejon, was taken to the hospital as a precaution, but is doing well.

Charlotte came to HPD as an unstarted 2-year old Tennessee Walker from Oklahoma. She thrived in HPD Mounted Patrol’s barefoot and natural horsemanship programs. She passed her evaluation period with flying colors and was working the streets of Downtown Houston within a short time of being started under saddle. She loved her job and was always ready to go to work putting bad guys in jail or giving nuzzles to children. She served the citizens of Houston for 4 years.

She will be missed.

'Charlotte with Officer D. Herrejon. Picture was taken yesterday, December 2, 2015.'
Houston Police Department's photo.
Houston Police Department's photo.
Houston Police Department's photo.

The Largest Alligator Ever Caught


Post 7209

Wes Siler

http://indefinitelywild.gizmodo.com/the-largest-alligator-ever-caught-1624521405

​The Largest Alligator Ever Caught

​The Largest Alligator Ever Caught

Measuring 15 feet long and weighing in at a staggering 1,011.5 lbs, this giant alligator was pulled out of a river in Alabama on Saturday morning, becoming the largest ever caught. The woman who did so broke out her special pearl necklace to celebrate.

Like coyote/wolf hybrids on the east coast, alligators represent a success story for a large predator thriving alongside mankind here in America. Once on the verge of extinction due to habitat destruction and pollution, the American Alligator now thrives; five million of them live throughout the Southeast. Controlled hunts help keep their populations healthy and in check through states like Louisiana, Arkansas and Florida.

This guy was caught by Mandy Stokes and family outside Camden, Alabama after an epic battle that lasted throughout Friday night and into Saturday morning. Mandy’s brother-in-law set the first hook at 10:30am and it wasn’t until 5am on Saturday that she was able to fire the fatal shot with her shotgun into the base of the gator’s skull. But, that wasn’t the end of the struggle.

​The Largest Alligator Ever Caught

Mandy wore this pearl necklace especially for the hunt.

Equipped with only a 17-foot aluminum boat, the five members of the Stokes clan then had to figure out how to bring the creature back to their take-out point. Efforts to lift it into the boat failed, but they did eventually manage to lash it to one side. With so much weight, the boat wanted to tip, so the family spent the ride back to the dock hanging off the opposite gunwale, like sailors countering a strong wind.

​The Largest Alligator Ever Caught

Gator world records are a bit murky, but the previous world record appears to have been held by a hunter in Texas, who bagged an 880 pounder back in 2007.

The Stokes are having the gator taxidermied, but haven’t yet figured out where they will display it.

Photos: Sharon Steinmann, AL.com

4133Reply

The Biggest Rattlesnake You’ll Ever See?


Post 7208

Wes Siler

http://indefinitelywild.gizmodo.com/the-biggest-rattlesnake-youll-ever-see-1741987485

The Biggest Rattlesnake You’ll Ever See?

The Biggest Rattlesnake You'll Ever See?

The biggest western diamondback rattlesnake ever caught? An Arkansas man borrowed a hot pink snubnose revolver from his wife to shoot this one after it bit one of his dogs.

As with all things “biggest,” there’s controversy over this critter’s size. Some claimed 8’ 9” when photos were originally posted to Facebook last month. But there does seem to be some trickery with forced perspective in this original picture:

The Biggest Rattlesnake You'll Ever See?12

Note the specialized snake-killing footwear. Never attempt to shoot a pistol at a dangerous animal lying on the ground in front of you unless you’re wearing flip flops.

With a smaller relative distance between lens, subject and Cotton Hill, we get a clearer idea of the snake’s size:

The Biggest Rattlesnake You'll Ever See?

Probably closer to six feet, than over eight. Still a really big rattler.

The largest western diamondback ever officially measured was 92.5 inches long. And let me tell you, that is a monster. I’ve only encountered a rattlesnake this large once in my life and hope to never again. Until you see one as big around as your thigh in real life, it’s hard to believe the get that huge. Typical sizes are closer to the three to five-foot range.

The Biggest Rattlesnake You'll Ever See?34

Hitting the snake with a .38 snub can’t have been easy.

Watching the local newscast is well worth it, if only for the unique cultural experience:

http://tools.gawker-labs.com/iframe/embeds/173

IndefinitelyWild is a new publication about adventure travel in the outdoors, the vehicles and gear that get us there and the people we meet along the way. Follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.

Perilous Crossings


Post 7205

Perilous Crossings

https://www.bostonglobe.com/news/bigpicture/2015/10/05/perilous-crossings/UhdYDmQffu9sCUbLuvMIAN/story.html?p1=Gallery_InThisSection_Bottom

“They just keep coming,” I thought as I stood on the northern shore of Lesbos in Greece. Raft after raft landed up and down the coast of this enchanted island. It was surreal. This set the tone for the next two weeks, following the route of refugees and migrants looking for a better life. I was moved to tears watching a young boy gather as much bread as he could carry at an aid station, and I was truly inspired by the men who dived into the sea when their engine quit, pushing and pulling their raft to the rocky shoreline near Skala Sykamnias. At times they walked for miles in unbearable heat, not necessarily knowing where they were but knowing it was better than the world they fled.–By Boston Globe photographer Craig F. Walker
Samer Shkeer, a Syrian refugee, prays after crossing the Aegean to the shore of Skala Sykamnias on the island of Lesbos, Greece, on Sept. 11. From there the refugees follow the road to Mytilene, passing through Sykamnias where they camp for the night. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Syrian refugees push and pull their boat through the Aegean Sea as they approach the shore near Skala Sykamnias on Sept. 12. The boat’s engine died halfway across the 6-mile channel, forcing the refugees into the water. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Danish Muslim World Aid volunteer Sadia Durrani comforts a Syrian refugee on the shore near Skala Sykamnias after the boat’s engine died, forcing refugees to swim with the boat to shore. From there they follow the road to Mytilene, passing through Sykamnias where they camp for the night. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Volunteer Linda Blaack of Holland receives a child as Syrian refugees land on Lesbos. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Syrian refugee Mohammad Omar Marish, 4, cries after arriving on the shore near Skala Sykaminias. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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An exhausted Afghani refugee, Rahman Azimi, collapses on the shore of Lesbos on Sept. 13. The refugees still have to walk 30 miles to their next destination, Mytilene, where they hope take a ferry to Athens. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A child is pulled from a life boat carrying 70 migrants, most of them refugees, who were rescued by local fisherman after the engine failed halfway through the trip. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Derar Sweida of Syria studies a cellphone while resting in the street in Sykamnias on Sept. 11. He arrived on a boat earlier in the day. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Syrian refugees warm their hands while resting in Skala Sykamnias on Sept. 11. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Syrian refugee Yettea shows his scars after arriving on the shore near Skala Sykamnias. He was fleeing Syria where he had been shot twice. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Salal Hassan, 35, from Iraq tosses his life jacket onto a pile after crossing the Aegean. Immediately after landing, the personal trainer changed into his Boston Celtics jersey, a gift from a friend. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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After boats arrive, local scavengers strip them of anything reusable as quickly as possible. Two men fight over the motor of a boat that carried migrants across the Aegean. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Afghani sisters Feroza, left, and Nelopa Omer pose for a portrait after crossing with their family. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A group of Iraqi refugees begin walking the 30 miles to their next destination, Mytilene, where they hope take a ferry to Athens. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Ali Karem, left, and Ali Asem from Iraq rest while waiting to board a ferry at the port in Mytilene on the island of Lesbos on Sept. 14. Karem said they will follow the migration through eastern Europe. Asem’s father was killed during the war. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Syrian refugee Hamud Hamud gets a haircut from his son Assam Hamud while staying at Kara Tepe refugee camp outside Mytilene on Lesbos, Greece. In time they hope to board a ferry to Athens. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Children share a laugh while waiting to board a ferry at the port in Mytilene on the island of Lesbos. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Refugees and migrants arrive at the Macedonia border crossing outside of Idomeni, Greece, on Sept. 16. From there the migrants will travel by train or bus to the Serbian border. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Refugees and migrants on foot bypass razor wire as they enter Macedonia at the border crossing outside of Idomeni, Greece, on Sept. 16. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Refugees and migrants arrive at the Macedonia border crossing outside of Idomeni, Greece, on Sept. 16. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Refugees and migrants arrive at a temporary transit center after crossing from Greece to Gevgelija, Macedonia, on Sept. 16. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A volunteer with the United Nations refugee agency bathes a 6-month-old Syrian baby, Miraz, at a temporary transit center after crossing from Greece to Gevgelija, Macedonia, on Sept. 16. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Syrian refugee Samiha rests her niece Jumard, 8 months, at the temporary transit center in Gevgelija, Macedonia, on Sept. 16. They were waiting for the train that will take them to the to the Serbian border. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A man entertains his children at the temporary transit center in Gevgelija, Macedonia, while waiting for the train. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A Syrian girl rests with her family at the temporary transit center in Gevgelija, Macedonia, on Sept. 16. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A member of a Macedonia rapid deployment unit instructs refugees and migrants boarding a train at a temporary transit center after crossing in Gevgelija, Macedonia, on Sept. 16. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A Syrian refugee sits down after boarding a train at a temporary transit center on Sept. 16. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A man rests following his arrival at the train station in Tovarnik, after crossing the border from Serbia to Croatia, Sept. 18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Refugees and migrants reach for food distributed by members of the Red Cross at the train station in Tovarnik, Croatia, Sept. 18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A young man watches police at the train station in Tovarnik, Croatia, on Sept. 18. Here refugees and migrants board trains and buses to continue their journey. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A Syrian family rests in the backyard of a local resident’s home in Tovarnik, Croatia, on Sept. 18. The owners were dismayed when they returned home to see so many refugees and migrants in their yard. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A group of Afghani migrants lock their arms while waiting to board a bus in Tovarnik, after crossing the border from Serbia to Croatia, Sept. 18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Police watch over refugees and migrants waiting to board a train at the station in Tovarnik, Croatia, that will take them toward western Europe, Sept.18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Refugees and migrants wait on the tracks for a train to arrive at the station in Tovarnik, after crossing the border from Serbia to Croatia, Sept. 18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A police officer stops a man from boarding a train at the station in Tovarnik, Croatia, Sept. 18. The police were boarding those most in need first. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Women wait to board a train for refugees and migrants at the station in Tovarnik, Croatia, Sept.18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A woman reaches for a child while boarding a train in Tovarnik, Croatia, for refugees and migrants who had recently crossed the border from Serbia, Sept.18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A family boards a train for refugees and migrants in Tovarnik, Croatia, Sept. 18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A woman and children sit on the track after not boarding a train filled with refugees and migrants at the train station in Tovarnik, Croatia, Sept.18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A boy displays the victory sign after boarding a train in Tovarnik, Croatia, on Sept. 18. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A procession of migrants uses a bike path to leave Hegyeshalom, Hungary, on Sept. 21. They walked 3 miles to cross the border into Austria. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A Hungarian police officer leads a procession of refugees and migrants through a neighborhood in Hegyeshalom, Hungary, on Sept. 22. After 1,000 people arrived at the train station they walked 3 miles to cross the border into Austria. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A young boy gathers as much bread as he can hold at an aid station just before crossing the Austrian border outside of Hegyeshalom, Hungary, on Sept. 22. Volunteers have converted a defunct border place into an aid station, offering food and water to the refugees and migrants. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Syrian men race to an aid station just before crossing the Austrian border outside of Hegyeshalom, Hungary, on Sept. 21. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Volunteers hand out hot tea to migrants at an aid station just before crossing the Austrian border outside of Hegyeshalom, Hungary, on Sept. 21. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A Syrian youth tosses his brother into the air while they wait to board buses near Nickelsdorf, Austria, on Sept. 21. An estimated 5,000 migrants arrived on this day. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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A German police officer photographs a Syrian family during a preregistration process at the train station in Freilassing, Germany, on Sept. 24. Here, police photograph and fingerprint the migrants and check for criminal history. The train, from Salzburg, Austria, carried 400 migrants and refugees into Freilassing, which was receiving about 1,000 migrants a day. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)
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Ammar, left, was reunited with his wife and daughter on a bridge in Freilassing, Germany, where refugees and migrants were waiting on Sept. 23. Ammar said he has been living in Germany after fleeing Syria 20 months ago. His wife and daughter spent the past 23 days traveling with refugees to join him. (Craig F. Walker/Globe Staff)

Syrian refugee family, filled with hope in Berlin, meets rude welcome after trip to new home Published September 18, 2015 Associated Press


Post 7127

Syrian refugee family, filled with hope in Berlin, meets rude welcome after trip to new home

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