As I’m writing and brainstorming for my upcoming book I thought of an interesting phenomena that was reported at one of the Ely, Nevada UFO crash sites as well as a historical alleged flying saucer crash from 1884. What would come to mind if I told you that there have been reports of flying saucers melting away once they touched down on the ground? What if I told you that there is actual evidence floating around to support the claims? The answer to these questions are a definite “yes!” and “they do exist.”
In the Winter of 1952 (or early 1953 depending on who you talk to) as I describe on my website, a glowing metallic object was seen flying above rural Nevada losing altitude quickly. This object, which was said to have been glowing, crashes near a large copper mine outside of Ruth, Nevada. When witnesses arrived at the scene they described something extraordinary; The object was reported to have been dripping a thick molten ooze of some kind as it was lying on a snowbank. One witness described it as “smoking” while another said it “looked wet as if someone has sprayed it with a garden hose.” The eyewitnesses watched in awe until a covert military group arrived at the scene and hauled the object away.
After the military hauled away the unknown object, witnesses reported that the molten ooze that was dripping from the craft left a perfect shape of the craft on the ground where it was sitting. I was told that the ooze hardened into a rock-like substance once it was laying on the ground for a long period of time. Some individuals told me during our interviews that they had, or someone they saw at the time, picked pieces of this up and brought it home. I know of one individual that had the rock sample analyzed and the results claimed that the rock was a form of metal slag.
I’m not sure if the object itself was melting, or if the craft was expelling some kind of liquid for an unknown reason. For the sake of this post, I’m going to lean towards the object was possibly melting. The only things that might cause the object to melt would be the ground, the snow, or something in the atmosphere. It would be interesting to know if the object fused to the metal military trucks when they arrived at Hill Air Force Base due to the metal melting. This is also assuming that the alien craft was made out of a metal substance and not something that we (humans) haven’t discovered yet.
There’s a similar case that I know of that came out of southwest Nebraska on June 6, 1884. Without going into great detail, an alleged flying saucer was witnessed to have crash landed by a rancher and a group of cowboys. The men rode up to the crash site on horseback and reported seeing various wreckage which they reported to the local newspaper named “The Journal.” The story was originally reported in the newspaper on June 8, 1884 with a follow-up article posted on June 10, 1884.
The June 10 follow-up article states that the men claim that the flying saucer literally dissolved somehow into puddles of jelly. The witnesses claimed that a heavy rain had occurred the previous night and that was the source of the craft dissolving. The crash literally vanished within a few days of the impact.
Many individuals claim that the 1884 Nebraska crash never actually happened. The main concern among skeptics revolves around the dissolving of the object with the rain. I personally think that there is some truth to the Nebraska incident due to the fact that the 1950’s Ely crash has multiple similarities with it. Both crashes in a nutshell involve strange flying craft crashing and slowly melting away for unknown reasons. The Ely craft was laying on a bed of snow and the Nebraska crash was rained on a few days after it had crashed. Both crashes are reported to have partially or fully melted / dissolved.
The descriptions of the melted craft are fairly consistent; a thick molten ooze vs puddles of jelly. They both can go hand-in-hand and coincide with each other. both substances are thick in nature. Would the Ely craft have completely dissolved if it had been left out in the snow for an extended period? That’s intriguing to think of!
What do you think? Send me an email!