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Fort started the book largely where he left off in The Book of the Damned: mysterious falls of animals and strange materials, flying stones, poltergeist activity, etc., and incorporated these strange phenomena into his new theory on teleportation, saying that teleportation from the Super-Sargasso Sea can explain these phenomena.
On the afternoon of May 7, 1995, a series of tornadoes produced significant damage (up to F3 intensity) in north-central Texas and south-central Oklahoma. Beginning the day after this event, press releases were distributed to news media along and downstream of the tornado track to alert residents to be on the lookout for transported debris. Fifty-two reports of long-range debris transport were received. (Here "long-range" refers to debris which was found greater than 8 km [5 mi] from its source.) Forty-three items were traced back to their point of origin, and trajectories outside the storm environment have been estimated using local VORTEX soundings, WSR-88D data, and fall speeds calculated from the actual debris collected.
Accounts of flesh and blood raining down from the heavens have been recorded since the days of antiquity and witnessed by people from all over the world. Today, meteorologists and aerobiologists can explain the cause of many of these red rains as dust particles or bacteria. But what about reports of flesh falls? Pieces of flesh and gore have been known to fall from the sky, even in the days before powered flight. Some of the best examples of these events occurred in California in the 19th century, where eyewitnesses not only saw flesh and blood falling, but in some cases were even pelted by bits of meat. Source
Sometimes you see pink or yellow stuff stuck to everything in a photo of tornado damage--what is that stuff? Insulation. The pink insulation from the walls of a home has draped trees as much as 50 miles from the point where a house was torn apart.
The Kerala red rain phenomenon was a blood rain (red rain) event that occurred from July 25 to September 23, 2001, when red-coloured rain sporadically fell on the southern Indian state of Kerala. Heavy downpours occurred in which the rain was colored red, staining clothes pink.
Yellow, green, and black rain was also reported. Colored rain had been reported in Kerala as early as 1896 and several times since then. It was initially thought that the rains were colored by fallout from a hypothetical meteor burst, but a study commissioned by the Government of India concluded that the rains had been colored by airborne spores from locally prolific terrestrial algae.
Originally posted by digitalbluco
This thread. The stuff you mention. Just blows me away. How in the world? The only thing I can guess is these reports.. they just can't be true. It is just too hard for me to believe any of them.
I sure hope you find some sort of proof, because this interests me very much. When I get back home today from work, I'll be doing some research myself... Very odd stuff.
Originally posted by dario86
Well its not as strange as raining animals from the sky but still don't forget colored snow in Russian Siberia.
-In 2007. snow was orange > Source
-In 2009/2010, snow was yellow > Source
-in 2010. snow changed its color to purple! >Source
Also it has been reported that snow on Antarctica can get colorful too (green, red...). Thanks to algae from ocean.
Well, since rain [color=SkyBlue]falls, it could not possibly 'pick up' anything. That would be a different type of weather phenomenon, that took the objects up, such as a tornado. They later fall down along with the rain.
Originally posted by teotwawki77
how does rain pickup these objects is an act of god or falling from outer space from another planet.