Believe it or not, those giant vegetables were not the only legacy left by galactic visitors in Mexico. Many of these alien-human interactions have been recorded by history for us to examine at this time.
Pictured above is a 7000-year-old petroglyph discovered in the province of Queretaro, Mexico in 1966. There are 4 figures with outstretched arms below a large oval object radiating what appear to be beams of light. Looks like aliens to me!
Mayan artifacts dating back at least 1300 years show what appear to be flying disc shaped vehicles along with representations of aliens. Fancy that!
In 1883, astronomer Jose Bonilla reported more than 300 dark, unidentified objects crossing before the sun while observing sunspot activity at the Zacatecas Observatory. Unfortunately, these were later proved to be high flying geese, but at the time, they did qualify as unidentified flying objects.
In 1974, residents of the town Coyame reported a mid-air collision between a UFO and a small airplane followed by a military investigation and cover up. It appears that this was little more than the military recover of a Cessna aircraft used for drug trafficking. No live aliens nor alien bodies were recovered at the crash site.
In 1984, an alien from the constellation Orian named Herulayka, visited Raymundo Corona and commanded him to build a temple in the form of a pyramid. Herulayka had honey-coloured eyes, long white hair and claimed to be from a plant called Nefilin. Sr. Corona built the 22 foot stone temple outside the town of Monclova in the state of Coahuila.
In 1991, residents of Mexico City looked to the skies to see the solar eclipse but instead saw a UFO. There were several independent videos taken of the sighting. Two months later, there was another sighting in the area during a military air show.
In 2004, the Mexican Air Force recorded 11 unidentified flying objects over southern Campeche while conducting a search for drug-smuggling aircraft. The Mexican Defense Department released a video that showed moving bright lights at 11,500 feet. Mexican UFOlogist Jamie Maussan believes the video as proof of alien visitation. However, other experts say that the lights were most likely burn off flares from oil platforms. (See Toxic cloud).
In 2016, strange lights were spotted above the Popocatepetl volcano. Some have speculated that aliens are monitoring the Earth’s geothermal activity, possibly in an attempt to cause eruptions. Others say that the lights are nothing more than plasma that glows at night and only appears to be metallic. This isn’t an isolated sighting. (See also Mysterious UFO captured passing over a volcano seconds before eruption, UFOs over volcanoes in Mexico, Strange footage captures mysterious object flying close to volcano in Mexico just days after it erupted.)
And how these?
Looking at the evidence, is it so far a stretch to say that UFOs might visit again in the future, this time with less than friendly objectives in mind?
Stephen Hawkin has been quoted as saying ““If aliens ever visit us, I think the outcome would be much as when Christopher Columbus first landed in America, which didn’t turn out very well for the Native Americans.”
We all know how that turned out for the Native American. So what should you do in the event of a UFO invasion?
Do your normal prepper thing. Stockpile food, water, and medical supplies.
Avoid meteorite crash sites. There might be alien ships there!
Prepare for biological warfare. (See Pandemic) Of course, this could work both ways. In “War of the Worlds” the aggressive and man-eating alien beings were overcome when they were exposed to the common cold.
Have adequate shelter. If your house is blown up in the ongoing struggle, find another one.
Unless you are trained in tactical maneuvers and weapons, don’t try to take out the mothership on your own. It might be better to include people with those particular skills in your newly formed community, though.
Don’t trust anyone. It could be an invasion of the body snatchers time!
So why is La Yacata the best place to be in the event of an alien invasion? For all of the same reasons that it is the perfect place to be in the event of any other catastrophic disaster. It’s low population, the abundance of foraging food, small hovel-like dwellings and talented community of multi-taskers in residence, of course!
This post was proofread by Grammarly.