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Schirmer Abduction

In Ashland, Nebraska, on December 3, 1967, at 2:30 A.M. police Sergeant Herbert Schirmer noticed red lights on the highway. When he went to investigate he saw a metallic disk hovering six to eight feet above the road. With a high-pitched whine and blue flame coming from underneath, the UFO rose and zoomed off, leaving an openmouthed Schirmer to stand and stare.He was surprised to find that a half hour had elapsed—it seemed like only 10 minutes.He began to feel sick and noticed a red welt under his ear. His case was one of those investigated in the Condon Report. He flew to Boulder, Colorado and a psychologist hypnotized him, and he remembered that aliens had emerged from the craft. He was examined under hypnosis by psychologist Dr. R. Leo Sprinkle of the University of Wyoming on February 13, 1968.

Under hypnosis he reported that he had seen a blurred white object that came out of what he had at first mistaken for a truck because of blinking red lights. The white object communicated mentally with him, preventing him from drawing his gun. They were about five feet tall, had long, thin heads, slitlike eyes that never blinked, flat noses, and no lips. They were seeking power from a nearby power plant. Schirmer was given a tour of the ship and was told that the beings were from a nearby galaxy and had bases on Venus as well as on earth, off the coasts of Florida and Argentina.

The beings were friendly and wanted to help humans, they said, but were waiting until earthlings were more accustomed to the idea of extraterrestrials before they came out in the open. Schirmer was told by the leader to say nothing about what he had seen and that he would be contacted again twice. When they left, Schirmer remembered nothing.

An interesting detail in this case is Schirmer’s report of winged serpents depicted on the space suits.At least three other close encounters describe the same or similar emblem. It is especially strange because a winged serpent is a familiar image in earthly mythology.

The commission's conclusion was "Evaluation of psychological assessment tests, the lack of any evidence, and interviews with the patrolman, left project staff with no confidence that the trooper’s reported UFO experience was physically real." Sprinkle thought Schirmer believed what he was saying and was not consciously inventing the story.

Sources :
UFOs and Popular Culture : “An Encyclopedia of Contemporary Myth” by James R. Lewis;

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  1. They promised him two more contacts. Do you know if those happened?

  2. (@Mohamed Mughal) As far as i know there is no further details about new contacts. I will keep searching more information from reliable sources.



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