US policeman abducted by aliens from the nearest galaxy discovered that Earth was their energy source

On December 3, 1967, a young police officer in Ashland, Nebraska named Herbert Schirmer saw an alien craft and found aliens in it. This encounter is one of the most discussed UFO cases among urologists.

It was about 2:30 am and 22-year-old Herb Schirmer was driving his cruiser along US Highway 6 toward Nebraska 63. Suddenly he felt something unusual and became disoriented. Some time earlier, around 1:00 pm and 1:35 pm, he had checked the local barn and found the cattle behaving strangely.

At about 2:30 am, Schirmer crossed Highway 6 after checking some facilities and arrived at the intersection with Highway 63. He noticed some strange red lights to his right, hovering over the ground.

 

Schirmer realized it was just a truck, so he drove through the intersection, stopped the car 40 feet away, and turned on his cruiser’s headlights. 

He was totally surprised when he saw that the object was nothing like a truck. It had a metallic body that glowed brightly. The officer also noticed that the saucer window had flashing lights.

 

“At 2:30 am on December 3, 1967, I sighted a UFO at the intersection of (U.S. Highway) 6 and (Nebraska Highway) 63,” he later wrote in a report. “Believe it or not,” she says.

According to him, the thing was oval in shape, 6 meters wide and 4.5 meters high. He further claimed that when he approached the UFO, it rose 15 meters into the air, made a loud beep, shot a beam of light at the ground, and disappeared into the sky.

Schirmer assumed that his contact with the alien spacecraft ended at that point. However, it was 3 am when he got back to the post; he had lost 20 minutes between the spacecraft’s disappearance and its return.

Schirmer went to bed when he got home, but he couldn’t sleep due to a severe headache. He discovered a scarlet scar below his left ear.

Schirmer kept a log in which he wrote down everything he remembered about his UFO encounter.

 

Schirmer’s phone was flooded with prank calls as soon as the news broke. He was contacted by a man who claimed to be from Mars. “Herb, if you see another flying saucer and it lands, tell them (the aliens) I want to sell them a set of tires,” the owner of a local tire shop once told him.

Schirmer enlisted in the US Navy at age 17 and served in the Vietnam War despite his opposition to the conflict. After his service in the navy, he chose to pursue a career in law enforcement.

In the 20 minutes following the UFO contact, the officer struggled to remember what had happened to him. The Doctor. Leo Sprinkle, a psychologist at the University of Wyoming, conducted a hypnosis session with him after many months in 1968. He managed to partially recover the knowledge erased from his memory. The Condon Committee, a University of Colorado project supported by the US Air Force, conducted the hypnotic sessions.

Schirmer claimed that his car’s engine died and the radio cut out. A nebulous, man-like entity emerged from the spacecraft and approached his police car; he noticed something white.

“Are you the watchman of this city?” said the alien, poking him with a gadget.

“Yes, sir,” said Schirmer, and the alien invited him to join him.

He entered the alien’s ship, full of lights, cables and various instruments. On board, the officer found many more miniature aliens. They informed him that there were other flying things of the same type circling in our planet’s atmosphere.

He also claimed that the aliens had bases in the United States but came from the neighboring galaxy and spent time on Venus. The aliens claimed that its propulsion mechanism used reverse electromagnetics and the Earth provided its energy. His mission was to stop humans from annihilating the planet.

The Condon Committee unanimously rejected Schirmer’s message as pure insanity and hallucination. The doctor. Sprinkle had a different point of view but failed to convince them. Your patient’s mental state was suboptimal. The story of Schirmer’s kidnapping, on the other hand, continued to make headlines through the 1970s.  He moved to the Pacific Northwest after leaving Ashland.

Schirmer died in 2017, but before that, cartoonist Michael Jasorka released a comic called “December 3, 1967: An Alien Encounter” at a launch party in Los Angeles on December 3, 2011. He drew the story of Schirmer. in black and white for romance. The novel was dedicated to Schirmer by the artist, who also believes in this story.

 

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