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Does this 1917 photo prove time travel is possible?

A BIZARRE photo of what appears to be a time traveller in 1917 has resurfaced online after scores of disbelievers have finally found a piece of ‘evidence’ which made them question the laws of physics.

The photo taken more than 100 years ago in Canada, portrays a group of men, women and children sitting on the side of a hill of some sorts.

But eagle-eyed observers have noticed the photo stands out for a very particular reason – what appears to be a man straight out of the 20th century.

The photo was discovered in Lester Ray Peterson’s 1974 book ‘The Great Cape Scott Story’ – a tale of the Canadian region’s history.

What has fascinated those who came across this photo is how out of place the ‘surfer man’, as some have called him, appears to be.

He is wearing a very baggy t-shirt and shorts, sporting a modern windswept haircut and is clearly at odds with everyone else around him.

Looking closer at the people around, the man to his left appears to be utterly stunned by his presence.

Further to the right a woman also appears to be pointing her hand at the supposed time traveller, leading many to speculate the man was out of place and out of his time.

In fact, it almost looks as though he jumped right into the scene as the photo was taken.

Time travel proof? Is this a genuine photo of a time traveller?
The bizarre photo is found in the book ‘Cape Scott Story’ by Lester Ray Peterson

YouTuber Jamie D. Grant found himself gobsmacked when he picked up the book and came across the mysterious photograph.

In a YouTube video titled ‘Time Travel proof found. Truth or Illusion?’, he says: “Notice the group, their clothes, their hats. Even how they sit poised for a photo.

“Now look closer. His head uncovered, his hair, his shorts. The man on the left stares in disbelief.

“Has a mysterious traveller proved the impossible and journey through time? What do you think?”

The ‘surfer man’ has joined the ranks of the so-called ‘time travelling hipster’ who appeared in a 1940s photograph with a fashion sense seemingly decades ahead of those around him.

But as some have pointed out, ‘surfer man’ may appear to stick out like a sore thumb from the rest of the crowd, but his clothing could have very well been in vogue.

One person commenting on the book on GoodReads.com, referenced a Post Gazette article, saying: “In the comments to the article, someone mentioned that t-shirts were around then and that they made it into the common lexicon soon after that date – it appeared in the Merriam-Webster Dictionary in the 1920s.

“This Article says they were worn by US Navy sailors as early as 1913.

Time travel into the past has been debunked by scientists

“Considering that other guys in the picture are also wearing shorts, I’m going to say that he’s not a time traveler.

“Other than Bill and Ted, what time travellers would think that a t-shirt and shorts would be the best thing to wear when time-traveling into the past anyway?”

In either scenario, physicists all agree that it is impossible to travel back in time by our current understanding of the universe and its laws.

According to Professor William Hiscock, of Montana State University, we can move forward due to the the time-dilation effect of Special Relativity. Moving backwards however is a dead end.

The expert said: “Time travel into the past, which is what people usually mean by time travel, is a much more uncertain proposition.

“There are many solutions to Einstein’s equations of General Relativity that allow a person to follow a timeline that would result in her (or him) encountering herself – or her grandmother – at an earlier time.

“The problem is deciding whether these solutions represent situations that could occur in the real universe, or whether they are mere mathematical oddities incompatible with known physics.”

The professor underlined that no experiment or observation in the universe has ever indicated such time travel occurs.

Source: https://www.express.co.uk/

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Paranormal

Nazi Secret Space Program | “Die Glocke” or ” Nazzi Bell”

Die Glocke “The Bell”- was a purported top secret Nazi scientific technological device, secret weapon, or Wunderwaffe. Described by Polish journalist and author Igor Witkowski in Prawda o Wunderwaffe (2000), it was later popularized by military journalist and author Nick Cook as well as by writers such as Joseph P. Farrell and others who associate it with Nazi occultism and antigravity or free energy research.

Have you ever heard of “Die Glocke”?

I am talking about the powerful top-secret time machine that was purportedly created by the German Nazis towards the end of the Second World War. Few people echoed it since it remained a secret for many years.

It was an anti-gravity UFO-like saucer craft that many believe could travel across time.

This mysterious ‘Nazi Bell’ is reported for serving several purposes, including helping the Third Reich to go into space and visit the Moon, Mars, and most likely even distant star systems.

This is purportedly possible through the unexplainable, UFO-like gravity-defying propulsion system, a technology beyond the contemporary.

This technology was reported to have been particularly ordered by Adolf Hitler himself as an essential part of the secret space program bring run by Nazi.

When Hitler noticed that the walls are beginning to close on him, he pumped even more resources and manpower into his Wunderwaffe or Wonder Weapons to make the process faster.

This was all in an attempt to radically change the course of the war.

✠ Die Glocke ✠ According to Patrick Kiger writing in National Geographic magazine, Die Glocke has become a popular subject of speculation and a following similar to science fiction fandom exists around it and other alleged Nazi “miracle weapons”

This weapon is the Die Glocke (The bell) and was part of the long list of Wunderwaffen (Wonder Weapons) that the Nazis developed towards the end of the war.

After more than 15 years of studying archives in different countries, Igor Witkowski, a Polish journalist and author specializing in the military technology and history of World War II, published Prawda o Wunderwaffe, a book that discussed Die Glocke at length.

Prawda o Wunderwaffe would later become a huge success after British military journalist and author Nick Cook quoted him in his own book, The Hunt for Zero Point: Inside the Classified World of Antigravity Technology. It has since been reviewed by lots of writers and researchers.

In fact, other writers like Joseph P. Farrell later associated it with Nazi occultism, antigravity, and free energy research. So, what did Igor Witkowski, Nick Cook, Joseph P. Farrell, and many other writers and researchers find out about the Nazi Bell, Die Glocke?

So, What Is Die Glocke/Nazi Bell, Really?

In Witkowski’s book, he wrote about his discovery of Die Glocke through some transcripts he read from some Polish government documents. He wouldn’t have been able to access this document, but for the help of Polish intelligence contact who was, of course, unnamed.

Even though he was not allowed to make copies of these documents, he was allowed to transcribe them. What he found in these transcripts shocked him. It was from an interrogation of a captured former Nazi SS Officer Jakob Sporrenberg.

Witkowski relates in his book the presence of a strange bell that measured four and a half meters in height by two and a half wide. Its shape is similar to that of a large bell. That is also where it got its name.

According to his description, it was carved in a very hard and heavy metal, covered with ceramic, and inside it housed two counter-rotating cylinders that contained a violet liquid with a consistency similar to that of mercury.

The journalist identified this liquid as Xerum 525 and it was also stored in a one-meter long thermos capsule coated in lead. Other researchers added components such as light metals (Leichtmetall), thorium and beryllium peroxides, elements commonly used as fuel in nuclear reactors.

Xerum 525

From Cook’s description, Die Glocke was revealed as a strong radiation-emitting craft. The radiation is released when it is activated. And the effect? A bell-shaped machine capable of potentially destroying everything and everyone close to it. Beyond life, it was built to be able to transcend time and space.

However, when it was tested, this effect led to the deaths of a lot of scientists, plants and various animal test subjects.

They scientists were reported to have suffered from a very terrible case of vertigo.

They would later die because the levels of radiation that the bell emitted when it was activated were just dangerously high.

There are some ruins of a metal framework close to the Wenceslas mine. Many have dismissed it as just a conventional industrial cooling tower.

However, Witkowski maintains that this structure is in fact used as a test rig for an anti-gravity propulsion experiment conducted, using Die Glocke. This location has been dubbed The Henge.

Near the Czech border in Ludwikowice was a mine in which the Nazis secretly used to build a revolutionary model with anti-gravitational properties.

The Bell was the first experiment of a prototype anti-gravity engine.

Mysterious object in Southern Poland in Ludwikowice Kłodzkie near secret nazi underground Riese Complex in my lens. Cooling tower or nazi magnetic field generator for a secret nazi project The Bell (Die Glocke)?

One of the most striking things was that this secret project had been developed with the names of Kronos (time) and Lanterntrager (light bearer), having references in the top-secret documents as “Gate of Time”.

Adolf Hitler commissioned the device that was capable of traveling through time and had antigravity capabilities.

In command of this project was SS General Hans Kammler, a scientific engineer who had also participated in the development of multiple projects such as V-2 missiles, jet aircraft, wings, Nazi UFOs, and underground constructions.

By the time the Second World War ended, neither the Bell nor its team of scientists and developers resurfaced. They all simply disappeared. SS General Hans Klammer, who was the one in charge of the Third Reich’s secret projects didn’t resurface since.

But there is more to this.

When the Second World War ended, a lot of former Nazis were tried at war crime tribunals. Their crimes were a crime against humanity and violations of human rights.

Among the defendants was a former Nazi SS Obergruppenfuhrer, one of the highest commissioned Nazi SS ranks. His name was Jakob Sporrenberg.

While the Allied Army was arriving at the village of Ludwigsdorf, now called Ludwikowice, the officer of the Waffen SS, Karl Sporrenberg, by direct order of Hitler, had carried out the execution of 62 Nazi scientists, engineers, and technicians who worked on the project “Die Glocke “.

The idea was to keep everything about the technology a secret from the outside world. It was Sporrenberg’s affidavit that would later give us the clue to how this highly advanced technology sounds.

Sporrenberg noted that the sound was what made his fellow Germans refer to The Bell as “beehive,” a translation of the German word, “Der Bienenstock.”

Die Glocke (German for “The Bell”) was a top secret Nazi scientific technological device, secret weapon, or Wunderwaffe.

According to Sporrenberg’s affidavit, the Bell was a highly advanced technology that produced a hissing, or buzzing sound when operational. He noted that because of the sound, his fellow Germans referred to the Bell as “Der Bienenstock,” the German word for “beehive.”

Paintings of Charles A. A. Dellschau, the late 19th-century artist, would later add additional evidence of the Bell’s existence. These highly detailed images of the bell, as painted by Dellschau, indicate that there are German engineers who knew about The Bell before it was deployed during the Second World War.

Dellschau was a member of the “German Sonora Aero Club Collective,” a cryptic group known for their construction of exploratory aircraft designs. This would later raise suspicions that Dellschau might have been in contact with some pro-Nazi hyper-intelligent extraterrestrials. How else could he have painted hundreds of craft all looking strikingly similar to The Bell?

The Nazi Anti-Gravity Campaign

But why did they create this contraption? In the book, Witkowski explains that the goal of the campaign was to generate antigravity propulsion, which is why they found it fastened to the ground with large chains. In addition, his theory maintains that this weapon was lethal for any living being that was within a radius of 200 meters after its start-up. In the writings he talks about his creation process, loaded with tragedy: five of the seven members of the team led by physicist Walther Gerlach died during the tests.

The data on which the journalist’s investigation is based come from a military man and not from a scientist, so the information is somewhat confusing. The bell is activated when the tubes turn in the opposite direction to each other, this vortex would cause a separation of the magnetic fields of the superconductors used. These data are those recorded by the Polish secret agent (military) who provided the documents to the journalist, from whom he could only take a few notes. So there is no material evidence of the existence of this Nazi campaign.

If anything remains of all this, according to Witkowski, it is in the US, since the country was left with most of the inventions developed in the Nazi era after drawing up agreements between the allies and General SS Hans Kammler.

There are also those who believe that The Bell was moved to the Arctic Circle and/or South America after their top scientists were executed. Some also believed that work was continued on The Bell after the Second World War after the Nazi leaders developed UFO technologies that allowed them to communicate with pro-Nazi extraterrestrial beings.

Conspiracy theories about Nazi time and interdimensional travel have resurfaced before the release of the third season of the successful American television series created and produced by Amazon Studios, Man in the High Castle. Die Glocke has also appeared in video games such as Call of Duty, Wolfenstein and Assassin’s Creed.

More and more reports are coming up as it continues to gain fresh awareness. Historians say that there is probably no weapon of time travel, such as Die Glocke, and this is due to unverified conspiracy theories. And, of course, scientists still believe that traveling through time is impossible. Yet, every day, we see signs that there are so many secret works being hidden from the public eyes.

This is a story not suitable for skeptics that undoubtedly brings us closer to a dark age, not only because of what happened but also because of all that remains to be discovered about what really happened.

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Active Spirit Portal In A Texas Workshop

The workshop has had some paranormal activity for several years and now the owner of the premises is ready to show some of the bizarre footage he has capture since he has installed the surveillance cameras. The first clip we see slurry of “spirit orbs” just seemingly going about their business now this couldn’t be dust as you can see they stop in mid movement and change direction so now you might want to say “oh well, they are bugs” but the objects have a transparent quality. The second clip only goes to back up this claim of spirit orbs as we can clearly see this entity manifest in front of the camera.

Source: The Hidden Underbelly 2.0

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Naga Fireballs: Swamp Gas or Divine Breath?

When science and spirituality battle it out, sometimes there’s no clear winner.  In the case of most Fortean or paranormal subjects, the scientific establishment simply labels their opponents with the blanket term ‘pseudo-science’, and the counter argument is usually that critics are closed minded.  It’s not always the case, but often these two pillars of popular culture mix like oil and water, or perhaps…gas and water.

Sometimes the debate goes beyond polite discourse too, and in such cases believers in whatever phenomena can get outright nasty.  Such was the case in 2002, following the airing of a Thailand TV show titled Code Crackers, wherein a team was sent by the Thai TV network iTV to investigate the famed Naga Fireballs.

A little background first.  The Naga Fireballs are much as their name suggests.  They are the focal point of a phenomenon that occurs in late October every year, on the Mekong River in Southeast Asia.  They are little fireballs that silently rise up out of the river, burning red in colour.  They shoot up from the river’s surface quickly, to about a hundred meters, where they silently burn out and disappear.  They can occur in the thousands, though some years have recorded as few as 30.

The fireballs are widely known in Asia and are revered in Thailand as a part of the observance of the Buddhist (Thai/Laos) Lenten season.  Specifically Wan Ok Phansa, which is the final day of the celebration.  In modern day Thailand, the celebration involves huge gatherings of people on the bank of the river, all to watch the fireballs rise and disappear in the heavens.  The celebration commemorates the return of Buddha in Naga form, and it is widely believed by Buddhists and others that the Naga Fireballs are actually the breath of a giant sea serpent, a Naga or Phaya Naga, that lives in the riverbed and awakes every year at this time to honour the conclusion of vassa (The three month long season of Rain Retreat or Buddhist Lent).

The Naga, as history buffs and perhaps gamers will find familiar, is the name of a mythical creature, said to be a giant sea serpent or snake (or sometimes a dragon).  They have some political significance, as Laotian culture considers them to be protectors of Vientaine (the capital of Laos) and by extension, Laos State, but they are revered by most in the Makong river area of Thailand as powerful magical beasts.  Most in the skeptical camp believe that a species of oarfish is responsible for this myth.

17 Foot Long Oarfish

Oarfish

This spiritual significance is what, ultimately, led to the unrest among revelers in 2002.  The show, Code Crackers, offered a not so traditional view of the Naga Fireballs.  Their expose suggested that the fireballs are not the breath of the great Naga, but are in fact tracer rounds being fired into the sky by Laos guards on the opposite shore of the nearly half-mile-wide river.  This offended the spiritual beliefs of some several hundreds of thousands of believers, and protests and lawsuits ensued.  The TV show was followed by a feature length movie titled Mekhong Full Moon Party, which portrayed the phenomenon and the celebration in a less than flattering light as well.

The notion that the fireballs are not what the devout believe they are isn’t, as you may imagine, without its merits, however.

Scientists, according to many who’ve blogged on this topic, readily attribute the phenomenon to that old stand-by explanation for all things weird and unexplained – Swamp Gas.  Though, in this case, they may be right.

To anyone unfamiliar with UFO phenomenon and its culture, the swamp gas explanation says that in marshy areas, organic material decomposes underground producing deposits of methane.  Said methane eventually finds its way to the surface, and upon coming into contact with oxygen, it spontaneously ignites providing a brief little light show for anyone who happens to be nearby.  Fairly simple chemistry actually.

Naga fireballs

According to Brian Dunning of Skeptoid, one Dr. Manos Kanoksilp, a pediatrician, theorises that the Naga Fireball phenomenon requires a precise alignment of the sun, moon and Earth, and that the Makong River provides a perfect storm of conditions, regarding methane and oxygen levels combined with ambient temperature, to bring about the fireballs every year at the same time.[1]  The Thai Science Ministry apparently concurs, citing an experiment headed by the ministry’s Deputy Secretary, Saksit Tridech.  Tridech and his team used equipment to measure conditions during the celebration and apparently determined that the fireballs were the result of built up phosphine gas.[2] Phosphine is manufactured for industrial purposes through a defined chemical process, and it’s not clear how it is generated in nature.  Though most believe, similar to methane, it is the product of bacterial reduction of phosphate in decomposing organic material.

Brian Dunning disagrees with the swamp gas theory, however.  The swamp gas process described above, based on methane gas, requires highly specific conditions.  The right concentrations of methane and oxygen and certain environmental conditions are necessary for spontaneous combustion.  Dunning believes it’s unlikely that those conditions can be found consistently on the same date at the same place, year after year.  It may come as no surprise that he favours the Laotian guards firing into the sky theory, and suggests that they may be paid to do so by local officials.

Phosphine however, is a touch more volatile than methane, and could account for the Naga Fireball phenomenon, but it too would require special circumstances to be consistent over time.

So we’re left with three apparent possibilities: a giant magical serpent breathing tiny bubbles of fire, swamp gas, or a sort of unintentional hoax (or perhaps intentional).

One of the problems with the above theorising, is that there isn’t a lot known about the fireball phenomenon’s history.  Locals claim that it’s been going on for centuries, but there is no record of it.  There are whisperings of the Mekong Lights (as they’re sometimes called) being mentioned in sacred writings at the Wat Luang Buddhist temple in Phon Phasai, Wat Pho Luang Phra Sai, and of written accounts of the lights from British forces in the 1960’s but there’s nothing solid to cite.  The festival itself is eons old, but it’s not clear if the fireballs have always been associated with it.  As such it’s not certain if the Naga Fireballs really do happen every year at the same time. Today, and as a result of a huge boom in Naga Fireball related tourism in the area, the festival is overrun by fireworks, which completely negates anyone actually seeing the fireballs in person, unless one happens to erupt right in front of them.

Nonetheless, there are many videos of the fireballs on YouTube, like the one below – so ultimately, you can make up your own mind.

[1] Brian Dunning. The Naga Fireballs: What is the source of the glowing balls that rise from the Mekong river each October? December 2009 Skeptoid.com http://skeptoid.com/episodes/4183

[2] Napanisa Kaewmorakot. Science Ministry Solves Naga Fireballs Mystery.The Nation (Nong Khai) http://www.nationmultimedia.com/home/Science-Ministry-solves-Naga-fireballs-mystery-87105.html

SOURCE:

The Daily Grail

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