by Nick Redfern
March 15, 2013
from MysteriousUniverse Website

Spanish version







In his 1997 book Remote Viewers, Jim Schnabel told the story of the U.S. Intelligence community’s involvement in the controversial issue of psychic spying that largely began in the early-to-mid 1970s.


Commenting on the skills of a talented remote-viewer in relation to matters of a UFO nature, one Pat Price, Schnabel noted Price was of the opinion that,

“…Alaska’s Mount Hayes, the jewel of a glacial range northeast of Anchorage, housed one of the aliens’ largest bases.”

According to Pat Price, the aliens that lived deep inside Mount Hayes were very human looking, differing only in their heart, lungs, blood, and eyes.


Ominously, he added that the aliens use,

“thought transfer for motor control of us.”

Price added:

“The site has also been responsible for strange activity and malfunction of U.S. and Soviet space objects.”



Rather notably, despite the controversial nature of this story, we find that the U.S. military took a great deal of interest in tales of UFO activity in Alaska in the formative years of the subject.


For example, formerly classified FBI files tell of startling UFO encounters in Alaska in the period 1947-1950.

It was in August 1947 that a highly impressive account of a UFO incident involving two serving members of the military was supplied to the FBI at Anchorage.


The report began:

“This is to advise that two army officers reported to the Office of the Director of Intelligence Headquarters Alaskan Department, at Fort Richardson, Alaska, that they had witnesses an object passing through the air at a tremendous rate of speed which could not be judged as to miles per hour.”

According to the official report, the UFO was initially sighted by only one of the two officers, but he soon alerted his colleague to the strange sight.

“The object appeared to be shaped like a sphere and did not give the impression of being saucer-like or comparable to a disk. The first officer stated that it would be impossible to give minute details concerning the object, but that it appeared to be approximately two or three feet in diameter and did not leave any vapor trail in the sky.”

Experienced officer that he was, in his first attempt to gauge the altitude of the object, and, from a comparison with cloud formations in the area, he determined that whatever the nature of the mystery sphere, it was cruising at a height of more than ten thousand feet.


And it should be noted that to be at such a height and still be visible, in all probability the UFO must have exceeded by a wide margin the initial size estimate of “two or three feet.”

When questioned, the second officer gave a substantially similar account, the only marked difference being that, in his opinion, he considered the object to have been approximately ten feet in diameter, and compared it to,

“half the size of a full moon on an ordinary night.”

This discrepancy in size was apparently due to the fact that the second officer believed the UFO was more likely to have been at a height of three-to-four thousand feet, rather than at an altitude of ten thousand feet as had been suggested by his colleague.

The difference of opinion over the altitude and size of the object may or may not have been significant; the important factor, however, was that both officers agreed that some type of anomalous object had most definitely been seen.


And as the report concluded:

“…the second officer pointed out that one of the remarkable features of this report was that it was definitely traveling against the wind.”

Shortly afterwards, the FBI Office at Anchorage reported to Bureau Director J. Edgar Hoover that:

“…we have been able to locate a flyer [who] observed some flying object near Bethel, Alaska in July 1947.”

The report to Hoover continued:

“[The pilot] related that the occasion of seeing the flying object near Bethel was on a July day when the sky was completely clear of clouds, and it being during the early part, it is daylight the entire night.


The time of his sighting [of] this flying object was about 10 PM and the sun had just dropped beyond the horizon. Flying weather was extremely good and he was coming into the Bethel Airport with a DC-3.”


On approaching the airport the pilot was amazed to see to his left an unidentified craft “the size of a C-54 without any fuselage,” which seemed to resemble a “flying wing.”


As a result of its unique shape, the pilot was initially unable to determine whether the object was heading towards his aircraft or away from it, and elected to make a 45-degree turn in an attempt to diffuse any possible chance of collision. The FBI noted that the pilot was certain that the craft was free of any external power source, such as a propeller-driven engine, and exhibited no exhaust as it flew by.

The document added:

“He called on his radio to the Civil Aeronautics Administration station at Bethel, asking what aircraft was in the vicinity and they had no reports of any aircraft.


The object he sighted was some five or ten miles from the airport before his arrival and [he] stated that the path did not go directly across the airport. He, of course, could not tell whether the object was making any noise and stated that it was flying at a thousand foot altitude and estimated travel at 300 miles per hour.

“It was traveling in the direction from Bethel to Nome, which is in a northwesterly direction. He noted no radio interference and is unable to describe the color other than it appeared dark but of definite shape and did not blend into the sky but had a definite, concise outline.


[He] clearly observed the object at this time.”

As the 1940s drew to a close and a new decade dawned, the FBI continued to receive and log high-quality UFO reports on a regular basis.


Of those, one of the more credible related to a noteworthy series of encounters that occurred in Alaskan airspace over the course of two days in early 1950.


Forwarded to the FBI by an official U.S. Navy source, the confidential three-page intelligence report paints a startling picture of multiple UFO encounters involving the military.


Titled “Unidentified Phenomena in Vicinity of Kodiak, Alaska,” it concerns,

“a report of sightings of unidentified airborne objects, by various naval personnel, on 22 and 23 January 1950.”

The author of the report noted:

“…at 220240W January Lt. Smith, USN, patrol plane commander of P2V3 No. 4 of Patrol Squadron One reported an unidentified radar contact 20 miles north of the Naval Air Station, Kodiak, Alaska.


When this contact was first made, Lt. Smith was flying the Kodiak Security Patrol. At 0243W, 8 minutes later a radar contact was made on an object 10 miles southeast of NAS Kodiak. Lt. Smith checked with the control tower to determine known traffic in the area, and was informed that there was none.


During this period, the radar operator, Gaskey, ALC, USN, reported intermittent radar interference of a type never before experienced. Contact was lost at this time, but intermittent interference continued.”

Smith and Gaskey were not the only two to report that unidentified vehicles had intruded into Alaskan airspace.


At the time of these encounters, the USS Tilbrook was anchored in the vicinity of “buoy 19” in the nearby man ship channel. On board the Tilbrook was a seaman named Morgan (first name unknown) who was standing watch.


At some point between 0200 and 0300 hours, Morgan reported that a,

“very fast moving red light, which appeared to be of exhaust nature seemed to come from the southeast, moved clockwise in a large circle in the direction of, and around Kodiak and returned out in a generally southeast direction.”

Perhaps not quite believing what he was seeing, Morgan alerted one of his shipmates, Carver, to the strange spectacle, and both watched as the UFO made a “return flight.”


According to the testimony of Morgan and Carver:

“The object was in sight for an estimated 30 seconds. No odor or sound was detected, and the object was described to have the appearance of a ball of fire about one foot in diameter.”


The report then records yet another encounter with the mystery visitor:

“At 220440W, conducting routine Kodiak security patrol, Lt. Smith reported a visual sighting of an unidentified airborne object at a range of 5 miles, on the starboard bow. This object showed indications of great speed on the radar scope. The trailing edge of the blip gave a tail like indication.”

Lieutenant Smith quickly advised the rest of the crew of the PV23 No. 24 that the UFO was in sight, and all watched fascinated as the strange vehicle soared overhead at a speed estimated to have been around 1,800 mph.


Smith climbed to intercept the UFO and vainly tried to circle it. Needless to say, its high speed and remarkable maneuverability ensured that Smith’s actions was futile.


However, neither Lieutenant Smith nor his crew was quite prepared for what happened next.

“Subsequently the object seemed to be opening the range,” the official report reads, “and Smith attempted to close the range. The UFO was observed to open out somewhat, then to turn to the left and come up on Smith’s quarter. Smith considered this to be a highly threatening gesture and turned out all lights in the aircraft. Four minutes later the object disappeared from view in a southeasterly direction.”

At 0435 hours on the following day, Lieutenants Barco and Causer of Patrol Squadron One were conducting the Kodiak Security Patrol when they, too, sighted an unidentified aerial vehicle.


At the time of their encounter the aircraft in which the officers were flying was approximately 62 miles south of Kodiak. For ten minutes, Barco and Causer, along with the pilot, Captain Paulson, watched stunned as the mysterious object twisted and turned in the Alaskan sky.


An assessment of these reports read thus:

“1. To Lt. Smith and crew it appeared as two orange lights rotating about a common center, “like two jet aircraft making slow rolls in tight formation.” It had a wide speed range.

2. To Morgan and Carver, it appeared as a reddish orange ball of fire about one foot in diameter, traveling at a high rate of speed.

3. To Causer, Barco and Paulson, it appeared to be a pulsating orange yellow projectile shaped flame, with regular periods of pulsation on 3 to 5 seconds. Later, as the object increased the range, the pulsations appeared to increase to on 7 or 8 seconds and off 7 to 8 seconds.”


The final comment on the encounters reads:

“In view of the fact that no weather balloons were known to have been released within a reasonable time before the sightings, it appears that the object or objects were not balloons.


If not balloons the objects must be regarded as phenomena (possibly meteorites), the exact nature of which could not be determined by this office.”

The “meteorite” theory for this series of encounters is particularly puzzling.


It goes without saying that meteorites do not stay in sight for,

“an estimated 30 seconds,” meteorites do not close in on military aircraft in what is deemed to be a “highly threatening gesture,” and they do not appear as “two orange lights rotating about a common center.”

In other words, it seems safe to conclude that genuinely anomalous phenomena were indeed witnessed by experienced military personnel at Kodiak, Alaska in January 1950.

Does any of this prove that there really is an alien base deep within Alaska’s Mount Hayes, as Pat Price suggested? No, of course not.


But, in view of all the above, perhaps it’s time someone took a closer look at Price’s claims.


You know: just in case…


¿Una Base Alienígena en Alaska?

por Nick Redfern

15 Marzo 2013

del Sitio Web MysteriousUniverse
traducción de conspiraciones1040

13 Abril 2013

del Sitio Web Conspiraciones1040

Versión original en ingles



En su libro
Remote Viewers (Visualizadores Remotos) de 1997, Jim Schnabel contó la historia de la participación de la comunidad de inteligencia de EE.UU. en el controvertido tema del espionaje psíquico que comenzó ampliamente a principios de 1970.


Al comentar sobre las habilidades de un talentoso visualizador remoto en relación con cuestiones de carácter OVNI, un tal Pat Price, Schnabel noto que Price era de la opinión de que,

"...en el monte Hayes de Alaska, la joya de la serie glaciales del noreste de Anchorage, se encuentra una de las principales bases extraterrestres".

De acuerdo con Pat Price, los extraterrestres que vivían en el interior del Monte Hayes tenían aspecto muy humano, difiriendo sólo en su corazón, los pulmones, la sangre y los ojos.


Ominosamente, añadió que los alienígenas usan,

"transferencia de pensamiento para controlarnos".

Agrega Price:

"Este sitio ha sido responsable de la extraña actividad y también mal funcionamiento de los objetos espaciales de Estados Unidos y la Unión Soviética"


En su libro, escrito en 1997, Remote Viewers: The Secret History of America's Psychic Spies,

el autor Jim Schnabel relata en detalle la participación de la inteligencia de EE.UU.

 en los procedimientos de "espionaje psíquico" que se inició en los años 70.

Una de las mas grandes bases extraterrestres, en donde habitan seres similares a los humanos en apariencia capaz de controlar los pensamientos, puede estar en las montes de Alaska.

Por supuesto, las afirmaciones de Pat no han sido confirmada oficialmente.


Sin embargo, a pesar del carácter controvertido de la historia, algunos archivos recientemente desclasificados del FBI narra los increíbles encuentros OVNI en el período entre 1947 y 1950 en Alaska.

Uno de los más impresionantes registrados por el FBI en Anchorage tuvo lugar en agosto de 1947 y participaron dos miembros titulares de las fuerzas armadas de los Estados Unidos.


El informe comienza:

"Dos oficiales informaron a la oficina del Director de la Dirección de Inteligencia con sede en Alaska que se ha captado un objeto que se desplaza en la atmósfera a una velocidad increíble, según los testigos, estaba fuera de la escala de las millas por hora."

Según el informe, el OVNI fue visto por primera vez por uno de los dos oficiales, que luego advirtió a su colega señalando el objeto extraño.

"El objeto parecía tener la forma de una esfera y se parecía, podría ser comparado, a un platillo volante. El primer oficial dijo que sería imposible dar los detalles del objeto, aunque parecía tener unos dos o tres pies de diámetro, y que viajan sin dejar un rastro de vapor en el cielo. "

El oficial, en base a su experiencia, trato de evaluar qué tan alto el objeto viajaba al compararla con las nubes en el cielo, proporcionando que, independientemente de la naturaleza de la esfera, se desplazaba a una altitud de más tres mil metros.


Estando todavía visible a una altura similar, probablemente el tamaño del OVNI excedía por un amplio margen la estimación inicial de su diámetro.

Cuando se le preguntó, al segundo oficial dio una versión sustancialmente similar pero con una diferencia: en su opinión, el objeto tenía aproximadamente unos diez pies de ancho, o por lo menos parecía ser,

"la mitad del tamaño de la luna llena."

De acuerdo con el informe, la discrepancia se debe a una apreciación diferente de los oficiales en la altitud del objeto en vuelo.

Poco después, la oficina del FBI de Anchorage informó que el director J. Edgar Hoover tenía otro avistamiento de un piloto en el mes de julio de 1947, cerca de Bethel, también en Alaska.


En el informe enviado a Hoover dice:

"[El piloto] dijo que vio el objeto volador cerca de Bethel en un día de julio completamente libre de nubes. El avistamiento se produjo alrededor de las 22:00 pm y el sol había caído por debajo del horizonte. La visibilidad era perfecta, el piloto se disponía a aterrizar en Bethel con su DC-3 ".

Mientras se aproximaba al aeropuerto, el piloto se sorprendió al ver a su izquierda un objeto no identificado "del tamaño de un C-54 sin fuselaje", que parecía asemejarse a un ala volante.


El piloto se vio obligado a hacer un giro de 45 grados para evitar cualquier posibilidad de colisión con el objeto.




El sorprendido piloto puede que haya visto una escuadrilla de OVNIs aprecida a "Alas Volantes".

El FBI informa que el piloto estaba absolutamente seguro de que el avión estaba desprovisto de cualquier fuente de alimentación externa, como un motor propulsor y no demostró estelas de vapor de escape durante el vuelo.


El documento agrega:

"El piloto ha contactado vía radio a la estación aeronáutica civil de Bethel, preguntando lo que era ese avión y si tenían noticias de otros aviones que volaban en la zona. El objeto fue avistado a unos diez kilómetros del aeropuerto.

El piloto, por supuesto, no fue capaz de decir si emitía ruido y dijo que estaba volando a una altitud de unos 1.000 metros, con una velocidad estimada de alrededor de 300 mph. El objeto viajó hacia el noroeste, hacia Bethel. El piloto no notó ninguna interferencia de radio ".

Con el fin de los años 40 y el comienzo de la nueva década, el FBI ha seguido recibiendo numerosos registros de avistamientos de OVNIs de "calidad".


 Entre ellos, uno de los más increíbles se refiere a una serie de encuentros que han tenido lugar en el espacio aéreo de Alaska durante el mes de enero de 1950.



Transmitido al FBI por una fuente oficial de la Marina de los EE.UU., el informe clasificado de tres páginas que contiene sorprendentes contactos múltiples con los OVNIs involucrando a diferentes militares.


El informe denominado "Unidentified Phenomena in Vicinity of Kodiak, Alaska" (fenómenos no identificados en las cercanías de Kodiak, Alaska) sobre los avistamientos de objetos voladores no identificados que tuvieron lugar el 22 y 23 de enero de 1950 por miembros de la Marina de diversos grados.

"El teniente Smith, comandante de la patrulla Patrulla Escuadrón Uno, registró en el radar un objeto no identificado a 20 kilómetros al norte de la Estación Aérea Naval de Kodiak, Alaska.


El contacto tuvo lugar mientras el teniente Smith volaba con su patrulla cerca de Kodiak. Ocho minutos más tarde, un nuevo contacto de radar se observó a 10 millas al sur-este de la Estación Aérea Naval de Kodiak.

El teniente contactó con la torre de control para determinar el tráfico aéreo en la zona, pero se informó que ningún otro avión se encontraba en la zona. Durante este período, el operador de radar, Gaskey, informó interferencia intermitente en el radar de un tipo nunca visto antes. "

Smith y Gaskey no fueron los únicos que informaron un avión no identificado en el espacio aéreo de Alaska.


El buque de guerra USS Tilbrook estaba anclado cerca de la "boa 19". A bordo había un marinero llamado Morgan (el nombre es desconocido) que estaba de guardia. Morgan informó que entre las 2 y 3 de la mañana, una,

"luz roja se movía muy rápidamente, desde el sur-oriente, y se movía circularmente hacia la derecha en la dirección de Kodiak y va de camino hacia el sur."

Sin dar crédito a sus ojos, Morgan aviso a uno de sus compañeros del espectáculo extraño, el marinero Carver, con el que dio a conocer un comunicado conjunto:

"El objeto fue visible durante aproximadamente 30 segundos. Ningún olor o sonido fue detectado. El ítem ha sido descrito como una bola de fuego alrededor de un pie de diámetro. "




Los documentos muestran otro avistamiento del teniente Smith:

"Al llevar a cabo un vuelo de rutina de nuevo con su patrulla, el teniente Smith informó del avistamiento de un objeto volador no identificado, a una distancia de 5 millas en dirección a proa. El objeto fue detectado con exceso de velocidad saliendo del radar".

El teniente Smith informo al resto de la escuadra y todos pudieron ver la fascinante misteriosa aeronave que viaja a una velocidad estimada de 1800 mph.


Smith trató de interceptar el objeto, pero la velocidad y la maniobrabilidad de los ovnis hicieron los esfuerzos del piloto inútiles.

Al día siguiente, a las 4:35 am, los tenientes Barco y Causer estaban realizando un sobrevuelo de seguridad en Kodiak, cuando avistaron un vehículo no identificado. En el momento del contacto visual, los dos soldados estaban volando unos 62 kilómetros al sur de Kodiak.

Durante diez minutos, Barco y Causer, junto con el piloto, el capitán Paulson, miraban con asombro el objeto misterioso volando sobre Alaska.


El informe oficial dice:

1) Para el teniente Smith y su equipo el objeto parecía ser dos luces de color naranja que giran alrededor de un centro común, navegando a gran velocidad.

2) Para Morgan y Carver, el objeto aparecía como una bola de fuego de color rojizo-anaranjado, también se desplaza a una velocidad increíble.


3) A Causer, Barco y Paulson, la forma era similar a la de un proyectil, con períodos regulares de pulsación cada 3-5 segundos. Posteriormente, el pulso parecía intercalar cada 7-8 segundos.




En el comentario final dice:

"En vista del hecho de que no habían globos meteorológicos que se habían liberado en un plazo de tiempo razonable antes de los avistamientos, parece que el objeto u objetos no eran globos.


Si no son globos los objetos deben ser considerados como fenómenos (posiblemente meteoritos) cuya naturaleza exacta no pudo ser determinar por esta oficina. "

¿Todo esto demuestra que realmente existe una base extraterrestre en el Monte Hayes como Pat Price sugirió? No, por supuesto que no.


Pero a la luz de lo anterior, tal vez es hora de que alguien evalúe más cuidadosamente las declaraciones de Price.


Ya sabe, por si acaso...