Filmmaker James Fox’s recent documentary “Moment of Contact” on the Varginha UFO phenomenon has become a sensation since it was released. Mr. Fox has recently made an important announcement that could turn this incident into a New Mexico Roswell-like mystery. He is certain about the information he is going to release in the near future about the alleged video footage of the creature seen by three people.
Moreover, Mr. Fox has shared one of the possibilities on what the biological chemistry of these Varginha creatures could be. According to his tweet, these creatures could be made of different chemistries than other lifeforms on Earth. Hypothetically, there could be ammonia-based and silicon-based life forms instead of water and carbon.
The possibility of life forms being based on “alternative” biochemistries is the topic of an ongoing scientific discussion, informed by what is known about extraterrestrial environments and about the chemical behavior of various elements and compounds. It is of interest in synthetic biology and is also a common subject in science fiction.
The element silicon has been much discussed as a hypothetical alternative to carbon. Silicon is in the same group as carbon on the periodic table and, like carbon, it is tetravalent. Hypothetical alternatives to water include ammonia, which, like water, is a polar molecule, and cosmically abundant; and non-polar hydrocarbon solvents such as methane and ethane, which are known to exist in liquid form on the surface of Titan.
— James Fox (@jamescfox) November 7, 2022
In the “Moment Of Contact,” there was a particular set of consistently reported characteristics about the crash site and creatures that might shed light on the biological chemistry of alien creatures. These are some points that corroborate the above theory, according to which the Varginha creatures could be “oxidizing ammonia-based lifeforms.”
A crash site that smelled strongly of something like ammonia and had what appeared to be a chemical fire encircling the wreckage. Two creatures left a strong ammonia-like scent that did not go away with cleaning and lingered for many days. The creatures had bulbous red eyes and their blood was “not quite red” according to one of the witnesses. They had dark, nearly black and extremely “oily skin.” Many of the witnesses reported the creatures as “very scared” and cowering. The fire department reported the creature they captured was “crying like a baby.”
Two officers (described in reports as “plain-clothed agents”) located and captured one of the creatures. Unequipped with the devices and tools of the search teams, the two agents forced the creature into the back of their car. According to investigations by local researchers, the agents drove the creature to a small local clinic. However, the doctor refused them access to the premises and refused treatment. Instead, he urged that they take it to the hospital in the city.
One of the plain-clothed agents, apparently identified as Marco Chereze, “handled the creature with his bare hands” during its apprehension. Within days, he became extremely ill and was hospitalized with the loss of the use of all of his limbs. He deteriorated rapidly, showing no response to any treatments.
Several individuals close to him watched as this “rash” took over his body, apparently reduced his immune system, and ultimately led to his death at the local hospital on February 15, 1996. His partner never received the final documents surrounding the mysterious illness, and the medical records were likely confiscated. What if this “infection” was more of a toxic poisoning rather than some alien virus or bacterium?
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The intense, lingering smell of ammonia was a consistently reported theme surrounding this case. it was present intensely both at the crash site, as well as following each creature. The smell was quite malodorous and seemed to cover a large area. Could there be any link to the odor, the apparent craft, and the surrounding chemical fire?
The anonymized “Military-x” testimony saw the legs of the creature in a first-hand encounter. He even retorted in a past recollection to something inquiring to him that it looked like a “burnt human body.” All the witnesses mentioned “oily skin” or that it appeared to be “sweating” and in distress. The officer who died also apparently was in contact with this substance, and it rubbed off on his skin. Could oily skin be some kind of toxic substance?
Reddit user u/asimpleabstraction has provided an incredible explanation of alternative forms of biochemistry in the Varginha case, and James Fox himself shared it on Twitter. According to the user, “If the officer was transdermally introduced to a high dose of toxic ammonia derivative, it could stand to infer that observably his symptoms would include skin rashes as well as a host of internal problems as a reflection of detoxification.”
The user suggested two ammonia derivatives: Aniline & Amine. They both are toxic and deadly for humans. Aniline at room temperature resembles an oily liquid and the vapor is highly combustible and falls to the floor as it is heavy.
“Ammonia gas itself is colorless, but mixed with air it makes a white ‘smoke’ cloud as shown in this video (presumably H2O vapor byproduct when NH4 mixes with O2) similar to what the witnesses described as leaking from the disabled craft before it crashed,” another user suggested.
“Given this information, my current theory is that a craft potentially filled with oxygen-reactive ammonia atmosphere crash landed and caused an immediate chemical fire. The surviving creatures fled, but because of our differences in air composition, readily started to suffocate and oxidize. In my opinion, I think black skin and red eyes are actually symptoms of aromatic amine oxidation. It’s possible they don’t look this at all, but the sun exposure and exposure to [our] toxic atmosphere caused rapid discoloration. If this is true, it means that these creatures were likely suffering for hours on end, suffocating in fear, and likely knew their demise was ensured. The officer who died likely received a large lethal dose of ammonia substance that passed through his skin, caused lesions and rash, and in a few weeks caused his death via myocarditis, hemolytic anemia, or secondary infection.”