If aliens really are coming here. Where might they be coming from? We look at our 10 celestial neighbours.

If aliens are coming to earth as theorists believe and our ancient texts and histories tell us.
Where might they be coming from? We look at our 10 neighbouring celestial stars

There is much to suggest we may have been visited by extra-terrestrials in the past and many who claim we are still being visited today. If alien beings are really making trips from across the vastness of space to visit our pale blue dot, the third planet in the Sol system, where might it be they are coming from? We take a look at our solar celestial neighbours in wonder.

A light-year is the distance that light travels in a vacuum in one year – in a single second light travels 186,282 miles. Which means light travels 5,878,625,373,183.608 miles in a year.

1 Proxima Centauri
The closest star to our own solar system will not always be closest, but it will be a long time before that happens. Proxima Centauri is the third star in the Alpha Centauri star system, also known as Alpha Centauri C.
Distance: 4.2 Light years



Proxima centauri

Proxima Centuri




2. Rigil Kentaurus
The second closest star is well, a tie between the sister stars of Proxima Centauri. Alpha Centauri A and B make up the other two stars of the triple star system Alpha Centauri.
Distance: 4.3 Light years

rigil kenataurus

Rigil kenataurus




3. Barnard’s Star
A faint red dwarf star, discovered in 1916 by E. E. Barnard, recent efforts to discover planets around Barnard’s Star have failed. Distance: 5.9 LY

Distance: 5.9 Light years


4. Wolf 359
Known to many as the location of the famous battle on Star Trek the Next generation, Wolf 359 is a red dwarf. It is so small that if it were to replace our sun, an observer on Earth would need a telescope to see it clearly.

Distance: 7.7 Light years

Wolf 359

Wolf 359




5. Lalande 21185
While it is the fifth closest star to our own sun, Lalande 21185 is too faint to be seen with the naked eye.

Distance: 8.26 Light years

Lalande 21185

Lalande 21185





6. Luyten 726-8A and B
Discovered by Willem Jacob Luyten (1899-1994), both Luyten 726-8A 726-8B are red dwarfs and too faint to be seen with the naked eye, when looking to the sky.

Distance: 8.73 Light years



7. Sirius A and B
Sirius, also known as the Dog Star and the guiding star, is the brightest star in the sky. Sirius B, the companion, has received considerable attention itself, since it is the first white dwarf with a spectrum to show a gravitational red shift as predicted by the general theory of relativity. And in recent months it has been discovered to have a third in the star system-Sirius C.

Distance: 8.6 Light years

Sirius A and B

Sirius A and B

Dogon tool, a ancient Orrery

Dogon tool, a ancient Orrery




8. Ross 154
Ross 154 appears to be a flare star, which means that it can increase its brightness by a factor of 10 or more before reverting to its normal state.

Distance: 9.693 Light years

9. Ross 248
While it is now the ninth closest star to our solar system, around the year 38000AD, the red dwarf Ross 248 will take the place of Proxima Centauri as the closest star to us.

Distance: 10.32 Light years

10. Epsilon Eridani
Eridani is our tenth nearest star, and the closest star known to have a planet, Epsilon Eridani B. It is the third closest star that is viewable without a telescope.

Distance 10.5 Light years

Strange blue spheres fall from the sky in Dorset, we look at some previous reports in the past and look at some explanations.

Steve Hornsby from Bournemouth shows one of the many 3cm diameter balls that began raining down late on Thursday afternoon during a hail storm.
Using ingenuity he kept them in his fridge! Which is brilliant! So we can take a look at this most curious of substances.

There also is an interview with Mr Hornsby embedded into the BBC report.
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-dorset-16754531

So the questions are – Is has it happened before? What are they?
As for what they are its unknown at present, no scientist or experts have commented upon the phenomena, however The Met Office issued a statement that the jelly-like substance was “not meteorological”.

As for have they happened before? Actually yes!

ATS member rstregooski points out in “The Complete Works of Charles Fort”, in 1883 a report from South Africa of a case very similar
In 1950, the Philidelphia Enquirer posted a report which the paranormal network has quoted before in our article “Angel Hair Phenomena” in Beyond The Line Issue 2
Which can be viewed online beginning on p12 http://issuu.com/KristianLander/docs/btlissue2
2 police officers experienced balls of a sticky goo falling from the sky which dissolved on contact with skin!

They look similar to the planting beads which you buy at B&Q, homebase. They hold moisture and keep the plant’s roots hydrated so you don’t have to water them as often.
These silica gel beads are used in aviation as CO2 absorbers. So its possible if these balls were falling from the sky, this could be a logical reason.
This is a video of c02 absorbing “Wet gel balls”.

Would be great to have your input and thoughts?

Audio Feature – Angel hair phenomenon – revisiting and new information!

Looking at the angel hair phenomenon, strange strands of super fine hair and blobs that seemingly fall from nowhere, and when touched are absorbed by the body!

Enigma TV founder and documentary film maker Chris Everard, in his film Secret Space – demonstrating footage of biological lifeforms in the upper atmosphere which can be miles in length. Coupled with recent scientific analysis which has confirmed Angel hair is organic, could there be a link between the recorded biological lifeforms in our atmosphere and the angel hair? Listen now in high quality audio online or download as a quality podcast!

To Listen online visit www.ParanormalNetwork.co.uk as use the media player.

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