A few years ago, it was revealed that a small meteorite recovered in Sri Lanka could contain the fossilized remains of genuine alien life.
Animal fossils come from a totally different place in our huge cosmos than anything we’ve ever seen. On December 29, 2012, minutes after a massive fireball was observed by multiple witnesses over Sri Lanka, a big meteorite disintegrated in the sky and fell into the town of Araganwila.
The collected meteorite was subsequently delivered to the Buckingham Centre for Astrobiology and Cardiff University in the United Kingdom for study.
It has recently been discovered that the meteorite’s general features are strikingly similar to those that fell over Denmark on January 17, 2009.
This meteorite was discovered to be an extinct cometary component from the Taurid complex. As a result, it has been linked to the comet “Encke.” It was announced in the early twentieth century that the fossils discovered within the center of the meteorite did indeed appear to be real relics of the first alien life, officially discovered here on Earth.
Skeptics, naturally, obstructed the research, claiming that the fossils were nothing more than contamination that had occurred here on Earth.
Although popular attention has waned since then, a significant amount of research has been conducted to determine the fossil’s genuine origins and ultimate legitimacy.
This research resulted in a full paper that was evaluated and published in the Journal of Cosmology, with the following introductory statement:
We report the finding of diatom frustules for the very first time in a carbonaceous meteoric rock that landed in Sri Lanka’s North Province on December 2012. This basically translates to “we have officially found petrified alien life.”
The fact that the elements within the structures closely match those of the surrounding matrix eliminates contamination. There is also evidence of systems morphologically similar to red rain cells, which may have contributed to the red rain episode that occurred in the days following the meteorite’s arrival.
The new fossil diatom data provide substantial support for the notion of cometary panspermia—end quote.
The notion of panspermia holds that life spreads throughout the universe via meteorites.
A mass catastrophe strikes a life-rich planet, ejecting shards of the globe, each holding the seeds of life, deep into space. These seeds flutter throughout the room. Some may be lucky enough, as a seed from a tree caught in the breeze, to land in a position capable of supporting them, thus spreading life throughout the cosmos. It is a theory about the spread of life as observed through seeds on the wind.
The discovery of microfossils in meteorites has a long and convoluted history…
Claus and Nagy’s assertions of microfossils in carbonaceous meteorites in 1961 were promptly disregarded as impurities. Pollen grains were frequently mistaken for microfossils. However, the findings of this new study, as well as the evidence supporting it, are now unmistakable.
And, due to their small size, these little animals cannot be seen with the human eye. They have the potential to profoundly influence all of our perspectives of our reality. They will inevitably shape our planet and acknowledge that we are not, officially, alone.