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Hessdalen - a small valley in Norway with many UFO sightings. The big UFO flap from 1981 to 1984. The results of Project Hessdalen 1984/85. The automatic measurement station 1998. The plans of a UFO centre in Hessdalen. The plans for Project Hessdalen. Summary.
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The big UFO flap from 1981 to 1984.
The results of Project Hessdalen 1984/85.
The automatic measurement station 1998.
The plans of a UFO centre in Hessdalen.
The plans for Project Hessdalen.
Hessdalen is situated in the southern part of Norway, 35 km (21 miles) north-north-west of the town Røros, in the municipality of Holtålen.
The valley goes in a north-south direction and has mountains in the west and in the east.
Saturday the 11th October 1997, at 23:45, two boys saw a big light moving from north to south. One square kilometer of the lake was illuminated. Some minutes after the light was gone, a ring of light was seen in the lake.
Hessdalen seen from Mount Rognefjell in the east, looking towards Mount Finnsåhøgda and Mount Fjellbekkhøgda in the west
A view from Mount Finnsåhøgda, looking towards the east.
Three flashes were seen in Arendal on the 18th November 1981, similar to those seen in Hessdalen. The flashes were filmed over an exposure time of 30 seconds. The ”light” changed during those three flashes.
Exposure time: 1/60 second =>100,000 km/h +
18th March 1982,
Observer: Leif Havik
A black ”object” with two yellow/white lights in the back, and one red light in the front was seen. One picture was taken..
Photographer: Leif Havik. Exposure time: 1/15 second
made by observers.
Picture taken the 25th.September 1982, in Hessdalen, by Arne P.Thomassen
12th February 1983, at 17:53
Two pictures were taken..
On the 19th September 1980 August Holen was surprised by 3 UFO’s when he was hunting in Hessdalen.
Holen suddenly had a feeling of some pressure in the air. He felt as if the oxygen was taken away from him. Then he felt ”something” behind him, at the same moment he saw a shadow coming slowly from behind. He turned around and saw three UFO’s only a few metres away. They were about 4 metres in diameter. Some seconds after that all three turned on their edge and disappeared at high speed, with the base in the moving direction.
Holen has not been hunting since then.
A plan for a field investigation was made
during the autumn.
40 people participated in the field work, that lasted
from the 21th January to the 26th February 1984.
A view from the headquarters
Recordings were made even when nothing was seen by the observers. (Invisible) Highest speed was 30.000 km/h.
Sometimes there was EM-noise in a broad frequency band.
Some observations were made during large magnetic activity.
There were reactions on the laserbeam.
The ”light” decreased in intensity when an airplane passed by.
53 visual observations during the fieldwork
A rocking motion was sometimes felt.Summary of the results.
Project Hessdalen headquarters 1985
A new 14 day fieldwork in 1985.
No visual observations during these days
We began distributing
the results out to the public and the scientific community
The results from1984 were presented in:
Organised in Hessdalen, March 1994.
27 scientists from8 different nations participated.
Nobel nominated Professor Boris Smirnov said:
”The phenomenon contains some qualitative elements which at the present time has no analogue in science. Thus the solution of this problem must lead to new concepts in science”
Dr. David Fryberger from Stanford University said:
”The Hessdalen project has established beyond doubt that the Hessdalen lights are real physical phenomena. …these phenomena lies outside of already known physics”
The press changed after this workshop.
No more ”smiling” when reporting about observations in Hessdalen
The Princeton Engineering Anomalies Research (PEAR) program was established at Princeton University in 1979 by Robert G. Jahn, then Dean of the School of Engineering and Applied Science, to pursue rigorous scientific study of the interaction of human consciousness with sensitive physical devices, systems, and processes common to contemporary engineering practice. Since that time, an interdisciplinary staff of engineers, physicists, psychologists, and humanists has been conducting a comprehensive agenda of experiments and developing complementary theoretical models to enable better understanding of the role of consciousness in the establishment of physical reality.
Some areas in Australia have similar ”light-phenomena” to Hessdalen.
PEAR Lab, at Princeton University, organised an expedition to Australia, 1995, together with Project Hessdalen
”Min-min light” in Australia
the four observation days.
Recordings done by the magnetograph. - 8.October 1995, in Australia
SSE provides a critical forum of rationality and observational evidence for the often strange claims at the fringes of science
We point out that science does not begin with textbooks: it begins with the unknown and ends with textbooks.
We point out that today's anomaly may become tomorrow's technology.
SSE director Professor Peter Sturrock
In october 1997 SSE organised a workshop, where a group of scientists gathered to discuss if there was enough scientific evidence on UFO’s, and whether scientists should begin research into the phenomena.
The workshop was called:
”Physical Evidence Related to UFO Reports”
held at Pocantico Conference Centre,
just outside New York.
Participants: Left to rightT. Holzer, V. Eshleman, M. Rodeghier, J. Schuessler, H. Melosh, J. Jokipii, H. Puthoff, D. Pritchard, P. Sturrock, C. Tolbert, F. Louange, L. Rockefeller, J. Velasco, I. von Ludwiger, H. Diamond, M. Sims, J. Vallee, B. Haisch, B. Veyret, R. Haines, M. Swords, J. Papike, G. Reitz, E. Strand
Originally released by Stanford University News Service, June 29, 1998
SOCIETY FOR SCIENTIFIC EXPLORATION CONTACT:
Marsha Sims, Executive Editor, Journal of Scientific Exploration, phone: 650-593-8581, fax: 650-595-4466
Scientific panel concludes some UFO evidence worthy of study
(Complete Report and Supporting Documents On Line)
Stanford, CA, June 29, 1998 --- In the first independent review of UFO phenomena since 1970, a panel of scientists has concluded that some sightings are accompanied by physical evidence that deserves scientific study. But the panel was not convinced that any of this evidence points to a violation of known natural laws or the involvement of an extraterrestrial intelligence.
The review was organized and directed by Peter Sturrock, professor of applied physics at Stanford University, and supported administratively by the Society for Scientific Exploration, which provides a forum for research into unexplained phenomena. The international review panel of nine physical scientists responded to presentations by eight investigators of UFO reports, who were asked to present their strongest data. Von R. Eshleman, professor emeritus of electrical engineering at Stanford, co-chaired the panel.
Observations continue to be reported from the Hessdalen valley; the rate is now about 20 reports per year. An automatic measurement station, for installation in Hessdalen, is now being developed and prepared at Ostfold College (Norway), which is the present base of Project Hessdalen. This station will include a CCD-type camera in the visible region. The output from the CCD-camera will be fed automatically to a computer which will trigger a video recorder. This automatic station will hopefully prove to be but a first step in the development of a network of stations.
As a result of this presentation, the panel concluded that there would be merit to designing and deploying a not-too-complicated set of instruments. These should be operated according to a strict protocol in regions where the probability of significant sightings appears to be reasonably high.
On the 7th August 1998, one month after the report was presented, Project Hessdalen at Østfold UniversityCollege put the station into operation in Hessdalen
consists of two computers, one CCD camera, one video-recorder and one magnetograph.
Computer 1analyses pictures from the CCD camera every second. If something interesting is seen by the computer, it starts the video recorder and the picture is relayed to the Internet.
Computer 2reads the magnetic field, and relays it to the Internet each hour.
152 interesting pictures have been recorded
during 22 month of operation.
From these, 72 have been investigated, 42 are still unexplainable
The station takes one picture each hour, which is relayed on to the Internet.
Hessdalen Automatic Measurement Station (AMS), is located (in the blue box) on a field in northern Hessdalen. It faces west.
5 minutes later, 5 women saw a strong ball of light move across the road, just in front of their car.
Observation 4.September 1998 at 01:01:20
Everything shall be presented on the Internet:
What’s happening this summer:
Director Dr Stelio Montebognoli is running the radioastronomy research centre in Medicina, outside Bologna, Italy
We hope that you can help us with these plans. This will benefit us all.