STRANDED ON EARTH
The Story of a Roswell Crash Survivor
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from the July 2004 Star Beacon
by Ann Ulrich Miller
Strange Entity Photo from the Netherlands
HOEVEN, Holland — On May 6, 2004, Robbert van den
Broeke, age 24, took an image of a strange creature late at night. He got an
urge to get his Olympus digital camera and wait in the living room to photograph
something he felt was around. At first he saw a faint mist which he
photographed. He took a series of photographs over the next 40 minutes and this
is the fifth image of a strange alien-like entity.
Robbert van den Broeke from Hoeven is a renowned medium, who claims to be in
contact with entities from another dimension. He also regularly discovers crop
circles and has seen balls of light with researcher Nancy Talbot. The entities
usually show themselves to him as Balls of Light. This week they showed
themselves differently: as a gray-white form with a small head and big
almond-shaped, slanted eyes.
According to Van den Broeke, we don't need
to be afraid. The alien beings come “with love, to teach us to take care of
the earth and to be better for each other.” Thanks to Toine Trust, http://www.ufoplaza.nl/
Looking down the eye of God
The first week in June, Emma O. and her
brother were driving home in Washington state when he hit something on the
road. She looked over at him and said, “What did you just hit?”
He said, “Nothing. Why?” Just then a huge white light showed up in the
sky. According to Emma, they looked to the left and saw a meteor crash to
Earth. “Nothing like looking into the eye of God and thinking it’s a
firecracker,” said Emma. She said to her brother, “What the hell was that!”
Her brother said it was probably people shooting off fireworks behind the
water tower alongside the road.
But it was huge! Emma drove her own car home from her brother’s and took
her time, thinking about what they had seen. When she got home, her other
brother ran out of the house and asked if she’d seen the big light show.
Emma then called 911 and asked if anyone had
reported an explosion behind the water towers up Deer Park Road. “They said
that everyone from Neha Bay to Seattle saw a meteor blow up. But if no fires
were reported, nothing would come of it.”
So Emma called back a short time later and again asked if anyone had seen
what they had. “Seattle took all the credit for the sighting,” she said. “They
say this object broke up 60 miles away and 27 miles up... my brother and I
looked right down the belly of this object. We got hit... sounded like
A neighbor woman living only a short distance away claimed that her house
got graveled, too. “I believe her,” said Emma, “because we saw this object. I
don’t care what the newspapers say. It was bigger than what what they reported
to the sleepers. We looked down the eye of God and thought it was a
What? Who says birthdays aren’t important?
People have different ideas about themselves
when it comes to birthdays. It seems that as we enter middle age and the
mature years, we tend to brush birthdays aside, perhaps because they are a
reminder of how “old” we are getting — something we don’t like to think about.
And milestone birthdays seem to distress us the most. Yet, once we reach a
certain plateau (say, 80? 90?), birthdays are a great cause for celebration.
Reaching 100 is bound to get your picture in the local newspaper.
I remember as a child how exciting it was to have a birthday. It was
truly a day filled with delight and surprises. I have fond memories of
childhood birthdays, surrounded by my closest girlfriends, usually involving a
slumber party — often outside under the stars — because my birthday is in
Some prefer not to make a big deal over that particular day, and that is
their right. My husband always grumbles, “You can only have ONE birthday...”
and so instead we call it his “birth anniversary,” and have to coax a smile
out of him when that day rolls around. I truly think people are cheating
themselves by not acknowledging they deserve to celebrate. After all, we
celebrate other special days of the year: Thanksgiving, Fourth of July,
Mother’s Day, Christmas and Hannukah, to name a few.
I, too, have experienced a birthday all alone, where it was just “another
day.” I was not impressed, which is why — two years later — I'm making plans
to throw a celebration to mark that half-century. The important thing is not
the fact that I’m having a birthday, but the joy in getting together with good
friends again, sharing a meal cooked outdoors, listening to music and gorging
ourselves with cake and ice cream. A good time is sure to be had by all.
I must admit, the first half-century has been a fabulous adventure, and
I’m comfortable where I am today. But I’m excited, too, about the second
half-century. Having seen all the changes and growth in the first 50+ years,
just imagine what the next 50+ will be like. It’s bound to be a blast! If that
isn’t cause for celebration, I don’t know what is!
About the Author:
Ann Ulrich Miller is publisher of The
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