STONEFIELD BEACH, Ore. – It’s like the “snap of shirts hanging on windy clothesline, and then a fountain splashed with bright color,” say locals here at Stonefield Beach when describing a typical UFO sighting that's akin to Tuesday’s huge radiation storm on the Sun.
"There is little doubt that the cloud is heading in the general direction of Earth," stated a NASA expert when explaining what’s coming to Earth Jan. 24 in the form of a “huge radiation storm” from rare eruptions on the Sun. For reasons, both scientific and unknown, UFO sightings occur more often when there’s “significant radiation storms;” as is the case during Tuesday’s expected “powerful solar eruption is expected to blast a stream of charged particles past Earth on Jan. 24, as the strongest radiation storm since 2005 rages on the sun,” stated a Jan. 23 MSNBC TV report; while also noting that when the “sun erupts” on Tuesday, other strange things seem to happen here on Earth, with UFO sightings rise.
When the Sun erupts
What’s been dubbed by forecasters on TV as when “the Sun erupts,” the Jan. 24 radiation storm on the Sun will be “the strongest solar radiation storm since May 2005,” reported NBC News Jan. 23; while noting that “as a precaution, polar flights on Earth are expected to be rerouted,” stated Kathy Sullivan, at the 92nd annual American Meteorological Society meeting in New Orleans Jan. 23.
Last week, these meteorological experts stated how a separate “sunspot group unleashed several M-class flares.”
In turn, all sorts of scientists, from worldwide locations, have said these “types of flares are occurring almost daily” as the Sun's rotation slowly turns the region toward Earth.
Who's explaining the danger?
Also, top scientists have called these electromagnetic bursts "coronal mass ejections," and NBC News reported Jan. 23 “they are closely studied because they can produce potentially harmful geomagnetic storms when electrically charged particles from the sun interact with Earth's magnetic field.”
In addition to generating stronger than normal displays of Earth's auroras (also known as the northern and southern lights), NBC News reported how “geomagnetic storms aimed directly at our planet can also disrupt satellites in orbit, cause widespread communications interference and damage other electronic infrastructures.”
For example, “there’s all types of reported UFO sightings,” as stated in the recently released British government UFO documents, that number 8,500 files available free, online.
There’s also details released on Monday by NASA revealing images released by NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory that shows “composite ultraviolet images” from this recent outburst “from the upper right quadrant of the sun’s disk that registered just one step below an X-class flare,” stated the NASA information about what “it looks like on the Sun.”
Stonefield Beach welcomes seekers
A sign outside Stonefield Beach – a popular UFO sighting location along the Oregon coast that’s been credited with “thousands of sightings” by a host of people who either live or visit here, for the past 60 years, state local historians in nearby Yachats.
One ufologist, speaking recently at nearby Bray’s Point, said “since the UFO sightings didn’t raise any alarm bells, for those in power and those who live near where UFO sightings take place, that some would leave it up to popular science magazines of the Sixties to use ‘real stuff’ with the ‘creative stuff. But, in a strange way, nobody really knew, definitely, who contributed the far out stuff.”
While not everyone may be enthralled with Tuesday’s storm on the Sun, it does drive more to Stonefield Beach and other UFO sighting spots, to look up and feel the power of the Sun, and what locals call “the visitors.”
In fact, any mention about “the visitors” always brings a story or two about someone who seems to be floating in a sepia haze as their minds flip through a mental atlas of faraway places that seem to be part of their UFO memory sighting.
Julie, 74, a retired teacher and Stonefield Beach local, is also an Oregon UFO “watcher.” Julie explained that “back in another compartment” of her head, the word “Sun” is said to help take her “on a long journey in the heartland.”
Julie likes to tease, she admits, and say “all sorts of sh--.”
“I always feel more power from the Sun now after my (UFO) sighting experience,” explained Julie during a recent Huliq interview. Moreover, Julie thinks the reference to “the visitors” is also generic for “a whole host of people who can be called travelers, visitors, friends and alike,” but, she notes, the “one thing about true visitors is they’re really strange. The joke is there’s no ‘missing an alien,’ even in a very strange world already.
“See,” adds Julie, “even talking about the Sun makes ya’ crazy.”
Sun’s radiation outburst
Meanwhile, NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory caught this “extreme ultraviolet flash from a huge eruption on the sun overnight (10:59 p.m. ET Sunday, or 0359 GMT Monday),” according to SpaceWeather.com.
Scientists who are watching as the “sun erupts,” say it only happens one in seven years, with “wave of charged particles expected to force rerouting of polar airplane flights,” and a history of UFO sightings happening when such larger storms hit.
Fans of UFO watching here at Stonefield Beach on Sunday -- to help clean up the beach for the recent winter storm that lashed the Pacific Northwest -- also noted how the expected “radiation storm” was described in “numerous UFO histories” with dates of sightings and events happening at the same time.
For example, there’s always much talk of “ultraviolet” and of a ‘light’ that’s also hangs over this stretch of coast at Stonefield Beach.
Locals who frequent Stonefield Beach -- to search the heavens for UFOs and stars – make note of “bright yellow and light red color” with a “certain intense level of noise and color, as if someone turned on a flashlight with some mellifluous sounds,” explained one local who walks Stonefield Beach where driftwood offers a natural place – a seaside Facebook that’s simply room on a tree to carve (with pen or stick) any messages you may have for visitors to also carve messages about “the light.”
Sun “active” lately
According to NASA and other news sources, such as msnbc.msn.com, several NASA satellites, including the Solar Dynamics Observatory, the Solar Heliospheric Observatory, the STEREO spacecraft and U.S. and international ufologists in touch with their native country’s UFO status, citing reports, state that “the sun has become increasingly active lately and, in turn, ufologists state that UFO sightings worldwide – that are now viewed as commonplace with a small percentage of sightings ever being reported – have also become “increasingly active.” In fact, ufologists claim that with all its hype, 2012 “just has to be a breakthrough year for UFO understanding and even revelation to what’s already known by everyone.”
“A barrage of charged particles triggered by the outburst is expected to hit Earth at around 9 a.m. ET Tuesday,” according to experts at the Space Weather Prediction Center, a division of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
Also, experts have told TV news shows that the Sun’s “activity” waxes and wanes on an “11-year cycle.”
In turn, ufologists have made note – based on files contained in the British government UFO documents – that the Earth’s nearest stars “is in the midst of Solar Cycle 24, and activity is expected to ram up toward solar maximum in 2013,” while a WikiLinks UFO file released in 2010 by the British media, claims there’s still “lots of ultra-top secret UFO files” that have not been seen. The legend that surrounds the most secret of secret UFO files are said to be in Russia.
Also, ufologists make note that this recent NASA expert statement – that “A barrage of charged particles triggered by the outburst is expected to hit Earth at around 9 a.m. ET Tuesday” – must be a line from a flying saucer pulp fiction magazine of the 1950s. Now, it seems, it’s here today.
Image source is a photo by Dave Masko of late day Sunday at Stonefield Beach where locals gather to the “snap of shirts hanging on windy clothesline, and then a fountain splashed with bright color.” Fans of this piece of driftwood like to leave messages in it about the "Sun," since they say it looks like the "rays of the Sun."
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