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Lorton Meteorite, The Fourth Observed To Fall In Virginia

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posted on Jan, 21 2010 @ 05:28 PM
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Lorton Meteorite, The Fourth Observed To Fall In Virginia


www.wusa9.com

A meteorite, the size of a mango, punched through the ceiling of the Williamsburg Square Family Practice Office in Lorton.

Dr. Marc Gullani says, "Literally an explosion went off."

Dr. Frank Ciampi tells 9NEWS NOW he thought the book shelves fell down.
(visit the link for the full news article)




posted on Jan, 21 2010 @ 05:28 PM
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Is it time to get rid of our tin foil hats and get a steel helmet? Is this coincidence that we recently saw some meteorites falling down and now crashing into a medical centre? Are we going to see this happening more and more?
I'm glad my ceiling is 10 inches of reinforced concrete, it can withstand a lot unlike a roof made out of wood.

www.wusa9.com
(visit the link for the full news article)



posted on Jan, 21 2010 @ 06:44 PM
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Any photos, any sparky trail from satellites or ISS or the like.
We don't see meteors but sparky trailed saucers are always
meteors or natural phenomena. The saucer voltage makes sparks.
The only way to make sparks.



posted on Jan, 21 2010 @ 08:48 PM
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reply to post by Regenstorm
 


It's no coincidence... meteors fall all the time, and occasionally they crash through homes, and even hit cars (like the famous Peeskill meteorite which was witnessed by one of our members here on ATS).

I posted this in another thread recently, but I think it's worth posting here as well.



amount of meteors hitting earth:

* 200 tons per day

* 100 billion cosmic dust sized particles enter the atmosphere each day.

* 25 million grain of sand size enter

* annually, 24,000 small pea size to fist sized meteors that reach the earths surface totals about 10 tonnes of which 3.33 tonnes land on land. This gives a bombardment rate of 40 meteorites per square km of land surface per year over a period of a million years. That's a lot of space junk just lying around waiting to be picked up - check your roof guttering with a magnet.

* 500 kg or less of meteors are found each year

Source: Astronomical Society of Victoria



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