Post by uforn on Aug 16, 2012 12:33:52 GMT 1
On the 24 august 1984 an air accident involving a UFO and a Trislander aircraft took place over Ipswich UK. whilst on a flight from Stansted to Amsterdam, the pilot (who has not been named) encountered slight turbulance at around 5,000ft when he felt a "bump", he checked his aerodynamics and all seemed to be working ok (so the flight was continued). As he was approaching Amsterdam, he discovered a problem with the right hand engine controls. Upon landing the aircraft was inspected and found to have extensive damage to the left hand propeller, fuselage, cowling and control runs. There were also 3 piece's of foreign metallic objects found, one of them magnetic.
This case was first investigated by Jenny Randles in 1984/85. In 1987 Jenny had the book The UFO Conspiracy published, which has the first account of this case within its pages.
It just so happens that this book can be viewed online at this link: en.calameo.com/read/00058403774823d9aafa9
This book can also be purchased on Amazon www.amazon.co.uk/Conspiracy-Official-Worlds-Leading-Nations/dp/1566191955/ref=sr_1_13?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1344949953&sr=1-13
Below is a screenshot of pages 144 & 145 from the book:
Online reports of this Incident are all the same, the Information available comes from AIB Bulletin 10/84 occurance no. 198402680. The relevant 10/84 CAA document obtained through the FOI (Freedom Of Information Act) is at this link: www.caa.co.uk/docs/1357/F0000868ReplyLetter.pdf
Below is a screenshot of the CAA 10/84 report:
Another CAA document obtained through the FOI give's a more detailed account. This CAA document referenced as AIB Bulletin 10/84 Ref: EW/G84/08/14 can be viewed at this link:
Below is a screenshot of this document:
After going through all this information we discovered that there was very little information as to what the foreign objects were? Let alone where they had went to for analysis.
Even after email requests to the AAIB we were only given the information that is posted above.
Through our Research we found by pure luck a reference to this case, and more importantly a reference as to where the foreign objects had gone too for analysis (since this was unknown from the information available). This department is called Defence Evaluation Research Agency which is at Farnborough.
Below is a quote from an article entitled How Should We Really Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence? Link: squib.homestead.com/eti-24.pdf
|"..........Of particular note is the Mandatory Occurrence Reporting Database held by the Civil Aviation Authority, this contains a number of reports on near misses between unidentified flying objects and civilian airliners. A classic incident involved a Kondair Trislander in 1984 that was struck in mid-air by an unidentified flying object. Although a civilian craft, the metallic fragments found in the hull were taken to the Defence Evaluation Research Agency at Farnborough. No information was volunteered on the metallurgical analysis of the fragments despite repeated attempts by some interested parties....."|
This gave us something more to go off and so with this latest information we started to prepare to target the Defence Evaluation Research Agency at Farnborough, we wanted to get the pictures of the debris (as given to Jenny Randles). However after further extensive Research we came accross another document entitled - Addendum AAIB Bulletin 10/84 - 11/84.
This document gave us the information to put this case to rest, in it, a reader of the Bulletin Identified the foreign objects as part of a Motorola MX 300 series hand held transceiver. The relevant Addendum AAIB Bulletin 10/84 - 11/84 can be viewed at this link:
Below is a screenshot of this document:
Due to the negligence of an aircraft loader, leaving his radio in an airvent, he created a UFO Incident out of nothing. (not knowingly of course). When the A/C reached 5000 ft above Ipswich about 25 minutes into the flight, it levelled out causing the radio (picture of motorola mx 320 above) to slide forward and into the propeller, causing the damage stated in the pilot report, an inventory at the loaders office found some radios to be missing.
This case is now relabeled an IFM (Identified Flying Motorola)
With regards to the aircraft loader who left his radio in the air vent, well he just wants to count his "lucky stars" it never killed anyone!
Research by meldrew, uforn, hiflier and belle.