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This page contains a single entry from the blog posted on November 14, 2009 4:33 AM. The previous post in this blog was Back in action. The next post in this blog is In the eye of the beholder. Many more can be found on the main index page or by looking through the archives.

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Saturday, November 14, 2009

If you had a pint of moon water...

... what would you do with it?

Comments (15)

I've been considering bottling some and selling it as some sort of health elixir. The overhead is a little high, but I think people would pay a premium to drink moon water, especially if we advertised it just right as the perfect granola-natural cure to all things. (I'd call the product "Moonshine.")

My peeps in the fringe community are going to be all over this sentence from the article:

"In addition, there were squiggles in the data that indicated other molecules, possibly carbon dioxide, sulfur dioxide, methane or more complex carbon-based molecules."

For months it's been rumored that the Indian probe found molecules floating above the moon that didn't make sense. Yes, I listen to Coast to Coast radio, but I'd rather have an open mind than to be tuned into Sheep to Sheep radio, buying the government version of everything.
Even such stodgy institutions as the Catholic Church are starting to talk realistically about being visited.
The debate rages in the UFO community as to how disclosure would happen. Could this story of water on the Moon be the way in? A way for the government to begin to present their secrets?
Why did we stop going to the moon? Did we find something there we couldn't deal with? Were we being observed? Accompanied on our journey? Have you read some of the things the actual astronauts have said about this subject?
If we are being visited from other dimensions or other parts of this universe, it would be the biggest story in history.
It's taken me decades to wrap my head around the possibility of it being true, and it wasn't just listening to the radio.
By the way, great work by KOIN 6 sending a crew to film the mysterious lights on and above Mt. Adams. I've filmed them myself and I had the same reaction their reporter did: There's something going on up there that defies an explanation. Brave of them to put that on the air and risk the ridicule of the mind squares.
I'm at the point now where anyone who takes the standard dismissive tone on this seems like a hopeless moron. I'm talking about brains that barely function at all except to regurgitate whatever propaganda they've been assigned to that week. It could be the single greatest flaw our species possesses and it could be enough to lead to our extinction. We've been given a great ability to reason, but our fear and desire for security overrides it and that leads to a failed species unless we wake up.
What bothers me is how unimpressed or unconvinced people are with what we know has happened. Incidents with hundreds of witnesses, ground and air radar, pictures...all ignored as we sniff around the failed marriage of Jon and Kate.
I'd love to hear all the secrets, good and bad, on the UFO subject.
I'd love to see humanity's reaction. Talk about one giant leap for mankind.

Moonwater could give coconut water a run for it's money on the elixir front. Aliens are hard. We're certainly pushing up on the bounds of what we can conceive given the limits of our physical understanding, brain stretching. Given the doors to potentiality have swung wide open, it's hard to entirely discount much - except the delicious and fortifying properties of moonwater. I've got mine, do you have yours?

Moon water, comet ice, 30 year old single malt.

Life doesn't get any more expensive than this.

But it sure tastes good!

I think Oregon should be the leader in Moon sustainablity by adocating preservation and conservation of all Moon
ecosystems.

By funding and completing a full Master Plan for the Moon, it wil be saved for future generations.

Bill McD, Ive never understood why its so easy for the masses to believe that saviours are born to virgins, walk on water, was resurrected after death as well as all the other myths associated with organized religion (not to mention the Adam and Eve story that suggests the human family is a result of incestuos relationships), but somehow to think there might be life forms other than ours on Earth, suggest a person should be viewed as laughable and relenquished to the fringe... it should be the other way around...

Robert,
I think it comes down to childhood indoctrination. They get you as little kids and it becomes part of your life. Religions are like insurance companies for the After World, but you're raised hearing that All State, for example, is the one true way.
If we had a world where religion wasn't taught until the kid was old enough to think for him or herself, it'd be a different story.
What I see the Catholic Church doing is hedging its bets to remain relevant if this thing breaks like it should. Their astronomer guy who works down the hall from the Pope, is incredibly hip and even appeared in Bill Maher's movie, "Religulous."
My position is who knows? The mystery is part of it. But if little kids were raised to believe in time travel and zero point energy, they'd believe it with all their hearts and bridle if someone suggested otherwise.
There is a famous quote that I can't locate right now from a Cardinal or Bishop where he says something like, "Just give them to me when they're 5 years old and I'll make them believers for life."

A moon is only as good as its last plan.

Nonny Mouse, you know that moon "water" is just where the UFOs dump their waste holding tanks before they head back home, right? I wouldn't be mixing it with my moonshine, even though the alcohol will kill most terrestrial organisms.

I wonder if we could get a Sister Moon City resolution through the City Council?

I'd use it in my bong.

Does Bechtel have the contract for the first Moon de-dustification plant?

Bill McDonald-

The quote is often attributed to the Spainard, Ignatius Loyola (sp?), founder of the Jesuits.

Bogdanski and I know about these things. Trust us (even if we were lawyers). Loyola
was wrong.

Darrelplant -

Despite H.G. Welles in War of the Worlds, and Michael Crighton in Andromeda Strain, I'm not worried about ingesting alien equivalents of microbes. I suspect my biochemistry and any alien biochemistry would be seriously incompatible, and alien germs would have as little effect on me as I would on them.

Darrelplant,

I thought I hit it with the Moon master plan and you come along with the sister Moon city.

That was good. And so Portland.


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