posted on Oct, 4 2011 @ 09:47 AM
As I watched this video, I felt in my gut this was not a real event. SO, rather than simply type something like,"Ya, it's a hoax" I thought about
what made me fell this way. Here it is:
Over the past few years we have seen the internet, particularly YT, become terminally infected with these kinds of videos.Many of the videos share
similar characteristics like rapidly changing zooming/focus, unrealistic reactions from the alleged "experiencers" or blatant errors in presentation
such as mismanaged light sources, UFO sounds without natural timelag or doppler effects, etc. But the single greatest error made by filmmakers is that
they let their egos get the best of them. We all watched the Haiti UFO video go viral and certainly there are some filmmakers who have used similar
successes to pad their resumes, perhaps to land desirable production gigs.
Most of the time we are led to believe that somehow these guys have either had phenomenal success tracking down footage that no one else has---- or
worse, that they have personally been there at the time of the event. Some of these hoaxers would like the rest of us to swallow the idea that they
have personally witnessed and recorded dozens of UFO events of spectacular content while the rest of us are lucky to just witness one or 2 events in a
lifetime. And that is the dead give-away.
Don't tell me about your latest new footage from yourself or from some anonymous source and then send me to a site with so many other similar videos
(some with blatantly duplicated plotlines and scene staging) and expect me to be at all happy about it. I'd like things a great deal more if you'd
simply say that you made a new video. What do you think of the job I have done? I'll be honest, don't worry. But if you are starved for attention
or if you feel the only honest gauge of your work will be that you can fool nearly all of the people all of the time, you need to rethink what is
really going on with yourself.