Welsh Roswell Incident

Welsh Roswell Incident
Welsh Roswell Incident
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Date: January 23, 1974

Location: Llandrillo, North Wales

At 8:30 p.m., a large disk like craft was seen to fall from the skies over Clwyd in Wales. Dozens of witnesses across Lancashire and Cheshire had phoned the police earlier that evening after seeing a strange formation of green lights flying erratically over the skies of the north west. At exactly 8:38 p.m., something impacted into the Berwyn Mountains in Clwyd, and the resulting tremor, which measured 4.5 on the Richter Scale, was felt in Wrexham, Chester, Liverpool, Southport, and even in some areas of Greater Manchester.

Police immediately converged on the Berwyn Mountains, expecting to find a crashed passenger jet, but just what they did find has never been divulged. A convoy of army trucks passed through Chester that night and made their way to the epicenter of the crash site, then the army threw a cordon around the area. Even the police and crash investigators were warned off. A nurse who lived near the scene of the impact told a local newspaper that a flying saucer the size of the Albert Hall, had smashed into a mountain, throwing debris and bodies for over a mile. She said she walked up to one of the bodies, and realized it wasn't human, but before she could describe what she had seen, the military intervened, and two Ministry of Defense officials ordered her to remain silent about the craft, because her comments would constitute a threat to national security and the defence of the realm.

That nurse has never been seen in the area since, and the news reporter who visited the scene of the alleged crash refused to talk about the incident up until his death in 1979.

In 1980, an electronics engineer named Arthur Adams, who had worked on The Concorde, visited the Berwyn crash site and found strange green colored pieces of metal embedded in the rocks there. He took samples of the metal to his laboratory and discovered that a sample the size of a 1" cube gave off two kilowatts of electricity, when wired up to a volt meter. Mr. Adams contacted the Daily Express, and they published a series of articles about the strange find, but the Ministry of Defence stepped in and killed the story.

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