Part 5: Hall of Mirrors with A Quicksand Floor

“Something was able to hold this steer paralyzed on the dry pasture ground while its left ear, genitals, rectum and tail were bloodlessly excised. There were no struggle marks on the ground anywhere around the animal. That means even its legs never moved! But it dug an 8-inch deep hole with its head that must have been left unparalyzed.  Can you imagine the pain that steer felt? What can do that?”

- Former Logan County Sheriff Tex Graves, Sterling Colorado

“When I asked what they did with the animals after (taking blood and tissues), I just sort of got a telepathic flash of the light beam taking them back down and dropping them from about ten to twelve feet above the ground.”

- Roger Vail, Musician, Colorado

 Machine surrounding limp cow in which tubes are inserted into the cow and blood runs in spirals around the base of the contained animal to provide sustenance for the non-humans. Illustration by Ken Rose.
Machine surrounding limp cow in which tubes are inserted into the cow and blood runs in spirals around the base of the contained animal to provide sustenance for the non-humans. Illustration by Ken Rose.

Return to Part 1.

Reposted July 17, 2018March 16, 2014 Albuquerque, New Mexico - Continuing from Part 4.

Interview:

Roger Vail, Musician, Colorado: “The snake-skin reptoid in the purple cloak said they use animal blood and tissues for food. They run the tractor beam down from their craft on them and bring the animals up into the ship. They had this big, circular table that had places to drain fluids. They would drain the blood out of the animal and mix it with a powder, stir it up in like a blender and they'd drink it. It was more of a sucking-type thing.

 

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