Does Aliens do actually exist? or another question might be, have they travelled here often times on advanced ships to explore our planet? While many people will always say NO, there are more than a few believers who think aliens drop by on a regular basis.

Their proof might be?

Documented stories and eyewitness accounts of UFO’s crashing all over the planet. Unusual lights in the sky, unexplained wreckage, the sudden appearance of military personnel, men in black and governmental denial, all trademark characteristics that seem to occur whenever unexplained crashes occur.

Listed here the top 10 UFO Sightings and incidents:

1) Roswell

In mid-1947, a United States Air Force balloon crashed at a ranch near Roswell, New Mexico. Following wide initial interest in the crashed “flying disc”, the US military stated that it was merely a conventional weather balloon. Interest subsequently waned until the late 1970s, when ufologists began promoting a variety of increasingly elaborate conspiracy theories, claiming that one or more alien spacecraft had crash-landed, and that the extraterrestrial occupants had been recovered by the military, who then engaged in a cover-up.

In the 1990s, the US military published two reports disclosing the true nature of the crashed object: a nuclear test surveillance balloon from Project Mogul. Nevertheless, the Roswell incident continues to be of interest in popular media, and conspiracy theories surrounding the event persist. Roswell has been described as “the world’s most famous, most exhaustively investigated, and most thoroughly debunked UFO claim”.

2) Dundy County, Nebraska (UFO Incident)

On June 6, 1884, as a band of cowboys rounded up cattle in remote Dundy County, Nebraska, a blazing object streaked out of the sky and crashed some distance from them, leaving (according to a contemporary newspaper account) “fragments of cog-wheels and other pieces of machinery . . . glowing with heat so intense as to scorch the grass for a long distance around each fragment.” The light was so intense that it blinded one of the witnesses.

Since the incident, this bizarre story has resurfaced at least a few times. The first was in the 1960s when a copy of the original newspaper article was discovered. Reporters and ufologists flooded Dundy County to question local citizens and uncover the whole story. But they were met with steely silence; no one would say that they had ever even heard the story of the UFO crash.

Interestingly, this story from Nebraska seems to predate every other UFO sighting reported in newspapers at the time. Little Dundy County could very well be the place where UFO mania started so long ago.

3) The Kecksburg Incident

The Kecksburg UFO incident occurred on December 9, 1965, at Kecksburg, Pennsylvania, United States. A large, brilliant fireball was seen by thousands in at least six U.S. states and Ontario, Canada. It streaked over the Detroit, Michigan – Windsor, Canada area, reportedly dropped hot metal debris over Michigan and northern Ohio, starting some grass fires, and caused sonic booms in the Pittsburgh metropolitan area.

It was generally assumed and reported by the press to be a meteor after authorities discounted other proposed explanations such as a plane crash, errant missile test, or reentering satellite debris. However, eyewitnesses in the small village of Kecksburg, about 30 miles southeast of Pittsburgh, claimed something crashed in the woods.

4) Berwyn Mountain

On the evening of 23 January 1974, residents of the Berwyn Mountains area in northern Wales reported a loud noise and a bright light in the sky. When UFOlogists claimed that a UFO crashed and the British Government covered up the military’s recovery of a crashed spaceship, some tabloid newspapers jokingly labelled it “The Roswelsh Incident”.

Scientific evidence indicates the event was generated by an earthquake combined with sightings of a bright meteor widely observed over Wales and Northern England at the time.

5) Height 611

A reddish ball was noticed by the inhabitants of the town at around 8 PM on that date. Eyewitnesses say that the ball appeared to be the size of a half of the moon’s disc. The ball was flying parallel to the ground; there were no sounds accompanying the flight. It was later determined that the speed of the object was approximately 15 m/s (34 mph), and that it was flying about 700–800 meters above the ground. When the object reached Height 611, it started to descend and then crashed into the hill. All witnesses but one say there was no sound when the object reached the ground.

Similar flying balls were detected over the territory of Dalnegorsky, Kavalerovsky District, Olginsky, and Terneysky District of Primorsky Krai in November 1987. One of the balls was noticed above the Height 611 illuminating the ground on the peak of the hill. The descriptions of these balls given by witnesses match the descriptions of the UFO that crashed on Height 611 in 1986.

6) The Aurora Crash

The Aurora, Texas, UFO incident reportedly occurred on April 17, 1897 when, according to locals, a UFO crashed on a farm near Aurora, Texas. The incident (similar to the more famous Roswell UFO incident 50 years later) is claimed to have resulted in a fatality from the crash and the alleged alien body is to have been buried in an unmarked grave at the local cemetery.

Reportedly, wreckage from the crash site was dumped into a nearby well located under the damaged windmill, while some ended up with the alien in the grave. Adding to the mystery was the story of Mr. Brawley Oates, who purchased Judge Proctor’s property around 1935. Oates cleaned out the debris from the well in order to use it as a water source, but later developed an extremely severe case of arthritis, which he claimed to be the result of contaminated water from the wreckage dumped into the well. As a result, Oates sealed up the well with a concrete slab and placed an outbuilding atop the slab.

HOAX? The hoax theory is primarily based on historical research performed by Barbara Brammer, a former mayor of Aurora. Her research revealed that, in the months prior to the alleged crash, Aurora had been beset by a series of tragic incidents.

The theory was further supported by the fact that Haydon never performed any sort of follow-up on the story, not even to report on the alien’s burial, which is highly unusual given the significance of the event.

7) Shag Harbour

Shag Harbour is famous for a 1967 UFO sighting. On October 4, 1967, multiple people saw a chain of lights in the sky, which seemed to angle down and impact into the ocean near Shag Harbour. Thinking that an aircraft might have crashed, witnesses called the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. RCMP officers at the scene and other witnesses saw a light bobbing on the surface, which started drifting out to sea and disappeared.


A rescue effort was quickly assembled. A large swath of thick yellow foam was witnessed in the water by fishermen and other rescuers who aided in the search for possible survivors. They were soon joined by a Coast Guard cutter. Government agencies quickly ruled out a plane crash when none were reported missing, and other possibilities were ruled out as well, such as flares. The unknown object was then officially classified as a “UFO”. The Royal Canadian Navy soon launched an underwater search for possible debris, but nothing was found and the object was never identified.

8) The Coyame Incident

According to UFOlogists, local residents reported a mid-air collision between a UFO and a small airplane near the town of Coyame on August 25, 1974 followed by a military investigation and cover up. However historians say that such “UFO reports” were likely prompted by the 1974 crash and military recovery of a Cessna aircraft involved in drug trafficking.

9) The Bolivian Crash

On May 6, 1978, at about 4:15 p.m., something crashed into a mountain near El Taire on the Bermejo River, the border between the Bolivian province of Tarija and Argentina. Thousands of people saw this happening and later described the object as being cylindrical in shape with a flaming tail. It had caused a supersonic bang that was heard up to 150 miles away and that cracked windowpanes as far away as 30 miles in every direction.

The next day, the papers were speculating on what had come down in that godforsaken place. The explanations ranged from meteorites to UFOs and belated reentry of some Apollo capsule. All of them referred to statements of eye witnesses.

10) Huson Valley Sightings

What made the Hudson Valley sightings remarkable was the sheer number of people who came forward claiming that they had seen UFOs during that time. Instead of the more typical “flying saucer” sightings, the Hudson Valley sightings showcased a relative newcomer to the UFO scene at the time: The triangle-shaped UFO. Reports indicated that these craft operated while making no sound whatsoever.

Some of the flying triangles were reportedly so large that they were compared to a “floating city,” and one incident, even prompted dozens of motorists to pull to the side of the road to gaze in astonishment at the massive craft.

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