Wednesday, April 21, 2010

The Philadelphia Experiment

The “Philadelphia Experiment,” otherwise known as “Project Rainbow,” has been a subject of long controversy and debate. It was an attempt by the Navy to create a ship that could not be detected by magnetic mines and-or radar.

There was also talk of invisibility projects and mind control experiments. The truth behind this project will never be known to the public. It is just one those triggers that we encounter that propels into awareness as who we are on a soul level.

However, results of these experiments became far different and much more dangerous than the Navy ever expected. Although the story itself seems too bizarre to be true, far too many coincidences have occurred for it to not be based upon some small iota of truth. The technical data that has also been presented upon the subject hold far too much credence to be ignored.

Many of the stories associated with this infamous experiment are wild: whispers of men “freezing” in time for months, rumors of men traveling through time, and horror stories of men becoming stuck in bulkheads or even the floor of the ship itself. In the movie of the same name - the visual of the men being part above the deck - and part buried in the deck - is amazing. This sort of things has been done on “X-Files” as well when they did a storyline about temporal anomalies.

In the 1930s Nikola Tesla got involved with a group with was experimenting with moving through the Time/Space continuum. In the early 1930s, the University of Chicago investigated the possibility of invisibility through the use of electricity.

In 1939 this project was moved to Princeton’s Institute of Advanced Studies - this is not far from Philadelphia. There they were able to make small objects invisible. They presented this technology to the U.S. Government. The military, because we were at war, wanted to pursue it in their direction.

Tesla had come to the same conclusion that Einstein did: this technology, if developed, would not be used for the benefit of mankind.

In 1943 the U.S. Government conducted a test using domestic animals on a ship. The ship that was eventually used for the experiment, the U.S.S. Eldridge, was commissioned at the New York Navy Yard on August 27, 1943 (Department of the Navy). The animals were placed in metal cages on the U.S.S. Eldridge. The ship became invisible, but, when it materialized, many of the animals were missing or had radiation and other burn marks on them. Humans were not to be tested.

Yet on August 12, 1943, the U.S.S. Eldridge, with a full crew aboard, reportedly underwent the “Philadelphia Experiment” (a similar experiment to that done with the domestic animals). The men did not know what was to happen. The generators were fired up. The switches were thrown. The ship disappeared and all seemed well.

However, others claim that the experiment took place on October 28, 1943. Substantial evidence points to the October date as being more accurate. The Navy has released the U.S.S. Eldridge’s deck log and war diary. At no time, according to the ship’s deck log, was the U.S.S. Eldridge in Philadelphia. However, the records could have easily been changed.

The U.S.S. Eldridge’s war diary reads as such: The U.S.S. Eldridge remained in New York and the Long Island Sound until September 16, when it left for Bermuda. From September 18 to October 15, it underwent training and sea trials. On October 18, it left in a convoy for New York and remained there until November 1. From November 1 to the 2, it went on a convoy to Norfolk and on November 3 left in a convoy for Casablanca. The U.S.S. Eldridge arrived in Casablanca on November 22 and stayed there until November 29, when it left for New York again in another convoy. The U.S.S. Eldridge arrived in New York on December 17.

From December 17 to December 31, the U.S.S. Eldridge traveled to Norfolk with four other ships (Department of the Navy). Although this is not the entire war log, it is the log of the ship during the suspected time the experiment took place (October 28, as mentioned above).

It would seem that the Navy never did experiments on the U.S.S. Eldridge at any time, but the U.S. Government has been known to cover up actual events because of national security in the past. An example of such a situation would be the Manhattan project. This secret project was the building of the atomic bomb and no word was ever said about it until it was obvious that we had an atomic bomb.

The Navy, in a search for a plausible answer, has suggested that perhaps the “Philadelphia Experiment” was confused with experiments done attempting invisibility to magnetic mines. This was a process known as degaussing.

But the ship was gone from the harbor for about 4 hours, not just a few minutes. Legend has it that the ship was transported through space and time. It arced through Space/Time.

Four hours later it returned to its original place. There was a greenish haze on deck. Some of the sailors were on fire. Some seemed insane. All were sick. Some had heart attacks. Some were dead. Some were either part of the superstructure of the ship or buried in the deck or walls of the ship. Some reports said that men just seemed to disappear and were never seen again.

But where had the ship gone for 4 hours? Some witnesses placed it in Norfolk Harbor. Others say it voyaged 40 years into the future and wound up at Montauk, New York.

The Navy denied everything and said the men were lost at sea. Perhaps one day the truth will be known.

The “Montauk Project” purported links several of these sailors to Montauk, New York, with a time loop to 1983.

No comments: