Investigating Roswell . . . Again

EPISODE SUMMARY: The CW recently aired a television special titled Roswell: Mysteries Decoded starring author and podcaster Ryan Sprague. Ryan joins Jason McClellan, Maureen Elsberry, and Shane Hurd on this episode of UNKNOWN to discuss this show and the new investigation he and his co-star conducted.

This roundtable also discusses the premiere episode of History’s new show Project Blue Book, and provides an overview of the real UFO case that inspired the incident portrayed in this first episode of the show.


GUEST: Ryan Sprague
Somewhere in the Skies


HOSTS:
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EPISODE NUMBER: 02.19
RECORD DATE: 01.13.19
PUBLISH DATE: 01.14.19


#UNKNOWNufopodcast
TWITTER: @RoguePlanetHQ
FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/groups/rogueplanet/
INTRO/OUTRO MUSIC: Caleb Hanks

UNKNOWN is a Rogue Planet production.

4 comments
  1. Alan Hynek revealed that “Mayberry N.C.” was a fictional place. NO Woman (Aunt Bea)…could be so happy after NEVER having sex.

  2. At approximately 36 minutes and 41 seconds (36:41) into the new “Roswell: Mysteries Decoded” video, results of the Atlas Testing Laboratories tests indicated that three of six pieces of Roswell area aluminum-based metal samples (originally in the possession of Frank Kimbler) contained some type of organic material—possibly plastic. This relatively recent Atlas Testing Laboratories analysis of the metal pieces found near Roswell positively supports my research and related conclusions.

    On or about August 18, 2018, I wrote a Whitepaper Report and published it on my website (www.bobwenzelgross.com). My 2018 Whitepaper Report is titled: “Two Top UFO Cases Have Obvious Pattern in Common (Second Edition)”. On page 45 of that report, I wrote: “In 1947, unlike the spherical surface of today’s latex balloons, early aluminum-coated polyethylene balloons resembled a somewhat flattened sphere. Such a shape results when a balloon made of two welded circular sheets of flexible, inelastic material (similar to today’s Mylar) is inflated (“Mylar Balloon,” n.d.). Thus, early Mylar-like balloons physically resembled flying disks. When high winds . . . or lightning struck the metalized flying disk, hundreds of fragments of shredded aluminum-covered balloon floated down to the Foster Ranch. More importantly, the foil-like memory metal recovered from the Foster Ranch debris field near Roswell was direct evidence that by July 1947 scientists had invented a way to coat polyethylene balloons with metal. A number of pieces of metalized polyethylene were included in the debris field.” I hope that you will find the information above helpful or at least interesting . . . .

    Thank you in advance for your cooperation and understanding,

    Dr. Bob Wenzel Gross

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