Lights on the Moon?

The Moon has always been a source of curiosity for men, one that has fascinated them since the dawn of time. Official science regards the Moon as a dead and uninhabited star. Is this certain? Disconcerting observations seem to prove it is not the case!

Some kind of activity on the Moon?

Ever since the invention of telescopes and other astronomical observation tools, activities or the presence of constructions on the Moon have regularly been reported.

Some reports have been refuted but others have not yet been dismantled by official science.

Here is a short list including the most disconcerting testimonials and reports! Judge for yourself!

An inhabited and living star

As early as 1867, some astronomers discovered the presence of a crater about ten miles wide in the Mare Serenitatis, located on the surface of the Moon. Two years later, in 1869, other astronomers realized it had disappeared, which seems to be impossible since it really is a naturally-formed crater!

That same year, astronomers from the prestigious Royal Astronomical Society noticed lights aligned in a geometrical manner which went off all at the same time.

Since then, observations have increased. Franz von Paula Gruithuisen observed this phenomenon and believed he had spotted the walls of a vast city arranged in a rectilinear manner. From that moment on, this geographical area became known as “Gruithuisen’s City”!

Also, in 1915, several independent astronomers observed the same thing: they saw rectilinear walls seemingly belonging to dwellings located in some lunar circles.

“Proof” keeps piling up!

In the 1950s, the amount of disconcerting observations increased with the development of astronomical observation tools and of telescopes in particular, thanks to technological progress.

It was back then that a very serious English astronomer, Dr. H.P. Wilkins, who had drawn up a geographical map of the Moon, observed a luminous object moving above the region called Aristarchus circle.

The facts written in his report were confirmed when the same observation was made by Dr. James Bartlett a few weeks later.

In 1953, John O’Neill, a non-professional astronomer, noticed what looked like an 11-mile-long bridge above the Mare Crisium on the lunar surface.

This observation was confirmed by Dr. H.P. Wilkins, the famous cartographer of the Moon I mentioned above, which caused the mockery and sarcasm of the official scientific community to subside, making way for reasonable doubt.

Then other astronomers finally dared to talk and confirmed this astonishing observation. Surprisingly enough, it has never been seriously challenged with actual proof by official scientists!

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About catherinehislop

I am the Founder of Global Unity Harmony Foundation
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2 Responses to Lights on the moon

  1. aresandathena says:

    Interesting!

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