We only believe what we see with our own eyes and then even then, if we do not want to see something, we will not see it even if it’s there. Lately, I have been taking virtual journeys down to the Antarctic Circle to the Neumayer Station, which has a 24/7 video cam set up and it is really hard to believe one’s eyes at what has been seen all the way down there in the underbelly of the world. Anything approaching from underneath the orbital plane of the solar system can be seen from the South Pole.
Neumayer Station in the Antarctic was established on the Ekstrom Ice Shelf as a research observatory for geophysical, meteorological and atmospheric chemistry measurements, as well as a logistics base for summer expeditions. If you want to see what’s going on you can go there yourself. You just click on this link and you will go to the video cam. The German site that is responsible for the station changes the stream each day. The date is seen on the top of the video screen and you will see that the cam captures a frame every ten minutes.
Above is a shot from 10:40 this morning the 28th with the Sun shining from way to the left illuminating the side of the station where the name is.
What I am requesting is for my readers to do this not only today but every day for a while. Together we can monitor events that are concentrated at the southern pole of our planet. Be prepared to see some strange things, unexplainable light sources and celestial bodies. Since viewing the below video things have calmed down but the one thing everyone will notice is that every day, after our Sun has set, another light source comes over the horizon sometimes pulsating, other times not. Whatever it is we can see it is not a regular Sun for it does not illuminate the landscape like our Sun does.
About two weeks ago I saw this video presentation from the live web cam from the 14th of July that showed these three men in these interesting suits pointing up to the sky. That day’s video cam caught all sorts of things that are unbelievable and I have not seen anything as dramatic since I have been tuning into the cam feed. But still there is an unexplainable light source that keeps popping up behind the station that shines through below the station that is supported on hydraulic support lifts.
Below is a typical series of photos from the web cam. It is 4:10 in the afternoon and the Sun has already set. We never do see the Sun from this angle but you can see the effects of our Sun starting at around 8:15 each day. The last few days it has been very stormy so the Sun brings only a little illumination. At the Antarctic Circle, where the station is, there is only one day when there is no Sun and one day when the Sun does not set.
The Sun sets around 4 p.m. so any light coming from the horizon or in this case under the station would not be the Sun. Look at the time stamps on each frame on the top right of the images. The camera takes frames 10 minutes apart.
In the video from July 14th the images and this light source are much clearer. As you can see I am using live shots from the 25th, which was a stormy day.
Day after day lately we see pretty much the same thing. The video from the 14th was so mind-blowing that I had to see for myself. After a week of monitoring, I have to say that the video from the 14th seems real enough though it’s impossible to ascertain if the Germans have been manipulating or changing the video in any way. Sometimes we see the image of the station shifting to the right and then back into normal position. But what does not lie is the way the landscape receives the light from the different sources. Thank God the Sun seems normal enough in this regard.
That video gets into explanations or what some people might call speculation. It is all too easy to dismiss what our eyes see as a problem with the camera or lens glare and that is why I now make going to this station a regular part of my routine.
Written by Dr. Mark Sircus (blog.imva.info)
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