One Military And Another Commercial Plane Spotted Strange ‘Bright Green UFO’ In Canada

Pilots of two different planes — one military and the other commercial — reported witnessing a mystery green UFO vanish into the clouds above the Gulf of Saint Lawrence on Canada’s Atlantic coast late on July 30, according to Vice News.

Both flights saw a “bright green flying object” that “flew into a cloud, then disappeared,” according to a report uploaded to the Canadian government’s aviation incident database on Aug. 11. According to the report, the item had no effect on the operations of either flight.

A Canadian military plane traveling from a base in Ontario to Cologne, Germany, was one of the planes that reported the encounter. A passenger trip from Boston to Amsterdam was operated by KLM Royal Dutch Airlines.

According to Steffan Watkins, an aviation and shipping specialist, the military jet rose 1,000 feet (300 meters) in height at the time of the encounter, presumably to avoid the object or get a better look at it.

It’s possible that the UFO was a meteor blazing through the sky.

“I understand [the UFO encounter] would have occurred during the early stages of the Perseid meteor shower,” Watkins said, “but don’t be a buzzkill.” (The occurrence was labeled “weather balloon, meteor, rocket, UFO” in the Canadian aviation report, which could not rule out a space rock as a possible cause.)

The Canadian Agency of National Defense, unlike the US Department of Defense, does not keep track of UFO encounters, according to a representative for the department. Despite this, there are plenty of civilian enthusiasts north of the border; in December 2019, a private collector donated more than 30,000 UFO-related documents to the University of Manitoba in Winnipeg, including scores of documents on the Falcon Lake incident, Canada’s most infamous UFO case, as previously reported by Live Science.

Meanwhile, the Pentagon issued a long-awaited study on over 140 recorded UFO encounters by US Navy pilots in June 2021. Although there is no proof that alien visitors are behind any of the instances, the investigation determined that “most of the UAP [unidentified aerial phenomena] observed undoubtedly actually represent real things.”

Of course, that’s just the unclassified version of the study, which is only nine pages long. According to The Guardian, some of the report’s “juiciest information” is hidden in a confidential appendix that the public will never see.

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