Stan Gordon, South America, Jenny Randall discussed on Mysterious Universe
I know exactly what your mind's going. You got to explain it. You can't just know what they are. Because it's what they were right, is that you had villages in South America that were being plagued by these lights. These lights would suddenly come out of nowhere, and they would come down with beings. And they were small. There were many UFOs, and this is something that Stan Gordon has a whole chapter dedicated to is the mini UFOs. These things would fly into people's homes. They would fly to people's hearts. They had no defense to get some whatsoever. And they would fire out beams, like seemingly like beams of light to electricity and a bunch of people died. They died. These people would have their energy drained, they thought that their blood was being sucked for them. That's why they called the chupa troopers because they were. Yeah, the suck sucks because they were being but their energy was being dragged on a lot of these people like what's being reported from the DIA documents so that the Department of Defense document, sorry, is that these people would be injured and it would seemingly be like their life force would be drained. I mean, it's such a no a cliche kind of term, but they would lose their vigor. It's like, you know, it's like describing it from a medieval doctor's point of view, but like they're vigor and all those they're humans. Exactly. Yeah, would be disturbed. And they would die. And then what was really disappointing about it is that from a mainstream perspective, especially back that it was written off as being superstition or it was the result of some type of superstition relating to an infectious disease that hasn't been identified. I'm like, what kind of infectious disease flies around with bright lights firing lasers out of it that's draining people's energy and killing them. And it's not just in Brazil. Again, you look through this literature. You find going back to the 1800s. This stuff is being reported globally. Like absolutely globally. But look, it's not always bad, right? It's not always bad. And I mean, there are some people out there and I've mentioned a couple of cases from Jenny Randall, who I also think is a really fantastic researcher. She's approaching this obviously her over the years, I think, because I've read some of her more recent articles her opinions obviously like the rest of us grow when they change. But certainly when she was doing books like time storms, which I need to go over again, actually. I've got it sitting in my bookshop. Obviously, your favorite book. It is one of my favorite books. You mentioned it every third show. Oh, I love it. It really is one of my favorite books. But I mean, she was addressing this stuff as being a natural phenomenon. And there's this one story that really stands out that I thought I have to mention it because it's kind of cool. It's not negative. It describes the same sort of atmospheric phenomena, which could be associated with being UFO. Or associated with UFO phenomena. But it may not be, but it seems to have a more benign effect. So it relates to a woman by the name of dawn. Jenny Randall says that dawn was the wife of a colonel in the royal engineers core. In 1947, when they were based in Nepal..