Ballater, Aberdeenshire, Scotland, UK; January 11, 1999 — UFO Network (Reblog)

Date of Sighting: 11-Jan-99 01:30 Location of Sighting: Ballater, Aberdeenshire Brief Description of sighting: Two objects, four times larger than the largest star and round like a glitter ball. They had blue, red and green lights on them.

Ballater, Aberdeenshire, Scotland, UK; January 11, 1999 — UFO Network

Bletchingley, Surrey, England, UK; December 29, 1997 — UFO Network (Reblog)

Date of Sighting: 29-Dec-97 02:40 Location of Sighting: Bletchingley, Surrey Brief Description of sighting: One object, no bigger than a star. White and very bright, and brighter than a star. The object was moving South-West.

Bletchingley, Surrey, England, UK; December 29, 1997 — UFO Network

UFOs Or Satellites? Take Out The Trash!

yellow flag on boat
Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com

Mystery objects in the sky have tantalised humanity for longer than we think.

Even some Renaissance paintings have strange looking craft depicted in the sky, which bear a remarkable likeness to descriptions of present day UFOs. Such phenomena back then would probably have been put down to the work of the devil.

Today, however, we might have more ‘logical’, even rather prosaic explanations, like space rockets and the launching of thousands of satellites.

One thing is for sure – if we are to believe the number of satellites now orbiting the earth, – the skies are certainly getting a little crowded up there. After all, we have all seen the news telling us about satellite launches since 1957, Sputnik et al.

There is much justified criticism of the amount of junk, particularly plastic, in our oceans which threaten wildlife, yet not many give a thought for the vast amount of rubbish seemingly spinning around us, which could either fall on our heads at any time, or represent a hazard for other potential rockets carrying humans into the mysterious realms of space.

Logic would imply that at some stage, someone, or some authority, is going to have to deal with this ‘trash’ in the sky. I can’t wait.

copyright Francis Barker 2020