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NYC UFO sightings in 2020 are up 283% from 2018

By Dean Balsamini | 12 December 2020

NEW YORK POST — This has been one far-out year!

UFO sightings across the city are up 31% from last year — 46, compared with 35 — and an eye-popping 283% from 2018’s measly dozen, according to the National UFO Reporting Center.

Brooklyn is tops in tin-foil hatters, with 12 close encounters. Not far behind are Manhattan with 11 and Queens with 10. Staten Islanders claim just eight — despite the borough’s rep for not social distancing. The Bronx is even more grounded, chalking up a mere five.

Two of the more memorable intergalactic incidents happened in the summertime, on Staten Island and in the Bronx.

In the wee hours of July 21, an Islander spotted — and stared at — at an “oval” aircraft that “looked and sounded like a helicopter. Then, the mysterious flying machine “sent a surge of heat/radiation through my body!”

The Islander “honestly thought it was the government putting something into the air with everything going on during these times and I thought I would wake up and find it all over the news or on Instagram.” […]

2 Comments on NYC UFO sightings in 2020 are up 283% from 2018

  1. UFOs are plasmoids, basically ball lightning. Keep in mind, a plasmoid is a wispy entity consisting of ions, not solid at all, held together by extremely powerful electrical attraction (much more powerful than gravity, or the mechanical force of blowing winds). Electrical forces can cause extreme acceleration and high speeds on this very light “object”. We are seeing these bright, glowing entities in the sky more frequently lately because of the Solar Minimum and huge changes in the electricity of Birkeland Currents on the Earth and the Sun. The protective magnetosphere has been weakened to allow these electrical charges to impinge on the Earth and the atmosphere. The recent uptick of earthquakes, volcanoes and electrical storms is also attributable to this phenomenon, as well as record cold temperatures and extreme snowstorms. Anything glowing in the sky is the result of electrical activity, which includes the sun and the stars. Noctilucent clouds (those which glow in the sky) are also more prevalent farther from the poles of the Earth because of the Solar Minimum.

    When I was a teenager, I saw a plasmoid come through an open window of our living room during an intense electric storm. This ball lightning, about 6 or 8 inches in diameter, moved within 4-5 feet of me, floated rather quickly across the living room, and twanged the steel strings of a guitar leaning in the corner of the room opposite the window. It then disappeared with a flash, leaving everyone in the room absolutely astounded.

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