Many people still doubt that UFOs exist and are quite skeptical about UFO-crash theory. It may or may not be true, but we cannot deny the possibilities of this incident. Around the world, people claim to witness strange objects in the sky. One of the most bizarre theories says that somewhere in the secret military vaults, there are the dead bodies of otherworldly beings.
After the famous Roswell incident, many USAF army personnel came forward with the outlandish story of the alien encounter. For example, in 2000, former US Army press officer 1st Lt. Walter Haut revealed
Such stories were quite popular back in the 1950s and 1960s. The so-called mysteries and conspiracy theories about Area 51 often attract UFO enthusiasts but one cannot deny the secret building (Hanger 18) at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, that is rumored to be a warehouse of alien bodies and crashed flying saucers.
On March 28, 1975, a letter was sent to UFO investigator Shlomo Arnon by Senator Barry Goldwater, formerly the chairman of the U.S. Senate Intelligence Committee. He wrote: “The subject of UFOs is one that has interested me for some long time. About ten or twelve years ago I made an effort to find out what was in the building at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base where the information is stored that has been collected by the Air Force, and I was understandably denied this request. It is still classified above Top Secret.”
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It has been rumored for many years that there is a highly-classified series of rooms, aircraft hangars, and underground chambers at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, where there is physical evidence of UFOs wreckage recovered spacecraft and alien bodies. This location is dubbed ‘The Blue Room’ within Hangar 18.
American ufologist Leonard H. Stringfield was certainly the prominent figure who took the interest to look behind the door of Hangar 18. According to his research and collected data, there is a tremendous amount of UFO material and alien bodies locked in Hangar 18.
Stringfield studied many accounts but two were quite fascinating, brought to his attention by researcher Charles Wilhelm. He recalled: “In 1959, a lady living alone in Price Hill, Cincinnati, had hired young Charles to cut her grass all summer. She knew of his interest in the UFO [subject] but said little about it until she became ill with cancer. Knowing that she had a short time to live, she called Charles to her bedside to reveal a startling story. She said that she had had a Top Secret clearance in her past work at Wright-Patterson and had seen two saucer-shaped craft in a secret hangar. One craft was intact; the other, damaged. She also knew of two ‘small creatures’ preserved inside another secret building and had personally handled the paperwork on their autopsy report. She told Charles, ‘Uncle Sam can’t do anything to me after I’m in the grave.’”
There is another account brought to Stringfield by Wilhelm following his acquisition of sensitive intelligence data in 1966. Stringfield stated: “Wilhelm got the story from a friend in the Army Reserve whose father worked with Project Blue Book at Wright-Patterson Field and held high-security clearance. At the time of his death, the father told his son about the two disc-shaped craft and four preserved small alien bodies.
Wright-Patterson was the confirmed site of Project Sign — later Project Grudge, and later still, Project Blue Book — an official government study of UFOs. This secretive government research project was officially “terminated” in 1969. “In a 1988 interview, Senator Barry Goldwater claimed he had asked General Curtis Emerson LeMay for access to a secret UFO room at [Wright-Patterson] and an angry LeMay said, “Not only can’t you get into it, but don’t you ever mention it to me again.”
A former USAF intelligence officer Major George A. Filer III claimed a gray alien was shot and killed at Fort Dix in New Jersey in 1978. Later, a special cleaning team arrived at the scene, but the alien had already been dead, and the body was taken to Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio. His story was well-covered by author John L. Guerra in his book “Strange Craft: The True Story of An Air Force Intelligence Officer’s Life with UFOs.”
The rumors of the existence of Hangar 18 also inspired a 1980 movie called “Hanger 18.” Before the release of this movie, in 1974, science fiction writer Robert Spencer Carr claimed the military was holding “two flying saucers of unknown origin” inside Hangar 18. Undoubtedly, the government and the USAF have always strongly denied the rumors about the base.