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An X-ray of my leg above the knee discovered an anomalous bit of metal. The radiologist was sure it was a manmade object about the size of a fingernail with two wires attached. He pointed out it resembled an “RIFD compute device.” He also noticed a collection of foreign objects below in my calf muscle. He insisted on examining my leg for scar tissue, insisting the only way these objects could become embedded in my leg would have required an incision. He said, “It’s impossible to breach the integrity of the skin without leaving a scar.” There is no scar. I asked, “Doctor, how often do you find a foreign body underneath the skin without a corresponding scar?” He thought for a moment. “Never,” he replied.
This discovery gave rise to horrific nightmares, spontaneous recall and intrusive thoughts—all surrounding a 1977 camping trip to Devils Den State Park in Northern Arkansas. Because of his standing in the legal community, he kept his story a secret for 40 years.
In 1966, as a young man in St. Louis, Missouri, Lovelace had witnessed a brushed-aluminum-appearing disc-shaped flying saucer directly overhead, near his house. Three years earlier, Lovelace had been plagued at night, in his bedroom, by masked-faced “monkeymen” begging him to play with them (not unlike the spooky Grady Twins in The Shining). It would be years before Lovelace would make the connection between those two childhood experiences.
For perhaps the first time in history a man claims he has electronic data proof that he has been abducted by a UFO. He was taken from his bed in Dallas, Texas while his iPhone was in his pocket. And his cell phone health activity app, records that he had been transported 60 feet above his house in less than a minute.
...Terry said: "I was taken on April 16, 2019 and I actually have empirical evidence to prove it." He explained that he sleeps with his cell phone in a top pocket of his T shirt and listens to orchestral music.
"On April 16 I got up at 5.55am completely exhausted and out of breath, thought I was having a heart attack and called an ambulance." At hospital he was given X-rays and and an EEG which showed he hadn't had a heart attack and all was fine.
He explained that his activity phone app records how many steps he takes but also stairs. "And if I climb six flights of stairs for instance it will show a stair step app because the bottom line impacts the time, where the horizontal index represents distance." Health app in Terry's Phone Recording Elevation (Flights of Stairs) It showed one line. It showed a horizontal line going straight up between 5.23 and 5.24 am. According to the phone, I climbed six flights of stairs in less than one minute. I took it to the T-Mobile phone store. I asked the guy ‘What does this mean?" He was told: "The mobile says you were 60 feet above the house at 5.24am" Terry told interviewer Dean: "My house has no stairs"
In a new interview with me today Terry responded to sceptics and critics who are suggesting he might have strapped his phone to a drone to obtain the same app readings. He said: "I don't own a drone and have never operated one. I have no proof other than my word. I do have medical bills that document my ambulance ride and hospital stay for April 16. If I hoaxed this, it was a costly venture" Terry also answered critics who suggested that because he revealed in the Alien Live interview that he'd written a motion picture script of his experiences, he was a fraud just out to make money. He said: "I've made my money. I worked very hard over a lifetime and had a very good career both in private practice and in public service. I don't need to sell books or cash in on a movie script"
He added: "The two year old iPhone 6 has been through diagnostics and I will make it available for scrutiny under reasonable conditions. The lady at Apple who ran the diagnosis said the health app measures height by change in barometric pressure. She was confident about its accuracy. It's not measured by GPS - that has a margin of error. It doesn't show that I ever climbed down stairs. That would not have registered as 'steps taken' since I wasn't descending a ladder or opposing gravity. My phone shows that I took zero steps at 5.24am - I only travelled upward. My descent, absent body movement, would simply not register. That's how she explained it to me. I'm no engineer."
originally posted by: drewlander
a reply to: shawmanfromny
Barometric pressure my ass. I just did a quick search and found it ties into the compass. If its miscalibrated it can register wildly inaccurate climbing results.
The new device can measure elevation, such as tracking flights of stairs, using an inbuilt barometer. It works by analyzing relative air pressure. All of this information will appear in the iPhone's Health app, tracking how often you climb stairs and other related metrics.
originally posted by: Quantumgamer1776
iPhone 6 has adequate speakers, you wouldn’t need it in your shirt pocket to listen to music, especially at night.
And you would naturally roll over and onto it muffling the sound, unless you sleep like a corpse. Any logical person would place the phone on their nightstand, headboard, or even on the floor next to the bed.
As usual, this proof is so far from proof it’s laughable.
I could get the same results strapping my phone to a drone.
originally posted by: carewemust
a reply to: shawmanfromny
I guess they turned off his iPhone before Taking him away for experiments. ?