The most important announcement in human history is that there is life beyond Earth. The question isn’t, ‘is there intelligent life in the universe? but ‘why haven’t they visited us?’ The answer is, ‘they have’ and ‘they are here’!
Sheldan Nidle, who channels the Galactic Federation of Light speaks about Earth’s satellite, the moon, which is seemingly an artificial contructed by a (dark) alien civilization. And he answers the question if humans visitied really the moon with yes, but what we saw on TV was specially filmed for the population and not what really happened…
Apollo’s Smoke and Mirrors
The Apollo project needed to develop some very special hardware in order to meet its end-of-decade deadline. To the public, this hardware had to appear normal at all times. The global community had to firmly believe that we went to the Moon using only advanced rocketry and other ‘state-of-the-art’ technology. In addition, Apollo’s secret payloads, including the advanced alien technology, had to be easily hidden. Moreover, the Moon had to appear exactly as Earth’s scientists had previously described it. To enable this to happen, the Apollo project, from its inception, was divided into three parts, like Caesar’s Gaul. First, global black ops established a specially constructed television studio at a secret Earth location. Second, Apollo astronauts were deliberately given badly focused or ‘grainy’ video cameras for use on the Moon. Third, to make Apollo seem real enough and so as not to reveal the existence of the dark ETs and their exotic technology, the Apollo project later released a number of ‘doctored’ and/or specially made photographs. Selected optical scientists and technicians, ‘borrowed’ from other global black ops projects, had manufactured them.
Each manned Apollo mission to the Moon was carried out as a three-part project. First, the actual Apollo crew and their immediate equipment. Second, the constant series of secret television studio work that was needed to convey the image of a dark, foreboding and airless Moon. Lastly, the post-flight photo shoots that provided much-needed ‘doctored’ lunar photographs.