A significant breakthrough in the search for trace physical evidence of alien abductions may have been uncovered in ordinary household dust. According to biophysicist Dr. William C. Levengood of Pinelandia Biophysics Laboratory of Michigan, microscopic "glassy particles" have been found in household dust of individuals claiming to be abductees.
"Glassy particles" have been found in bedrooms, kitchens, family rooms, hallways, basement stairs, and so on. "Glassy particles" have not been found in dust where abductions are not known to occur.
The "glassy particles" come in a variety of shapes, including hollow or solid spheres. The particles are occasionally amber in color and vary in size from 1 micron or more, which is 1/1,000 of a millimeter.
Other more elongated particles include the "pseudo crystal." These forms are often clear and contain definite non-cellular, non-plant structure. A visual inspection of the "pseudo crystals" under 450x magnification gives the appearance of a fiber optic arrangement.
Household dust is best collected from areas not commonly dusted, such as the top ledges of doors and window frames. Unexplainable whitish dust in recently cleaned rooms of abductees' homes has also tested positive for these glassy particles.
While abductees' homes have produced two or more styles of particles, no abductee's home to date has produced all styles of particles. Dr. Levengood is continuing his research into uncovering the origin of the currently unexplainable glassy particles.
February 16, 2000
How small are microns? This ruler is numbered 1-2-3 on top which represent centimeters. Each centimeter contains 10 millimeters. Each millimeter can be subdivided into one thousand divisions.Each of these divisions is called a micron. Thus, there are 1,000 microns in one millimeter. A human hair is about 15 microns wide or 0.015 or fifteen thousandths in width.
This hollow sphere measures 24 microns in size or 0.024 or twenty four thousandths in width.
This "pseudo crystal" has a very pronounced "head."
Dr. William C. Levengood of Pinelandia Biophysics
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