The Twilight Zone:
Yakutia: Valley of Death 
The Interception of the Tunguska Meteorite
Dr Valery Uvarov, the head of the Department of UFO Research, Palaeosciences and Palaeotechnology of the National Security Academy of Russia, examines the phenomena involved in this Siberian mystery. Evidence and eyewitness testimony suggest the 1908 Tunguska meteorite was destroyed by intelligently guided plasma "terminator spheres" which utilised a technology that could compensate for explosive forces.
Let us return to 30 June 1908 and view all that took place through the eyes of witnesses. The whole observed event developed according to roughly this pattern. Around 7.15 am, the meteorite was moving on a trajectory from southeast to northwest. In Preobrazhenka, I. M. Volozhin saw moving across the sky "a belt of smoke with fire flashing from it". That was the meteorite hurtling down to Earth.
1. Generation and Release of "Terminator Spheres"
People in the area of Kirensk reported:
...a fiery pillar appeared to the northwest, about four sagens [approx. 6 metres] in diameter in the shape of a spear. When the pillar disappeared, five strong brief bangs were heard, like cannon-shots following quickly and distinctly one after another…
From the Teteria trading post, "pillars of fire" were seen in the north. "Pillars of fire" were also observed in other places (Kezhma, Nizhne-Ilimsk, Vitim) that do not lie on a single line.
2. A Red Glow during the Generation of the Spheres before the Explosion
The emergence of the terminators at the surface is the most energy-intensive phase, causing the "energy pillars" and "terminators" to give off a bright white light, like that produced in welding. The intensity of the light was such that observers got the impression that everything had faded or grown dark. Then, after the emergence of a "terminator", the energy level of the process changed (decreased) so that the "energy pillars" and "terminators" turned red, lighting up the area of the coming explosion. Maxim Kainachenok, a 50-year-old Evenk questioned in Vanavara, said:
...My parents had stopped on the Segochamba. There the earth shook and there was thunder. At first the redness appeared, and then thunder. The redness was away from Vanavara. At the moment the meteorite fell, Uncle Axenov went out to look after the reindeer and he said that, first, everything above the site of the explosion went black, then red, and after that they heard thunder...
Anna Yelkina, a 75-year-old Evenk woman living in Vanavara, confirmed this:
Early, early in the morning...a little higher than the sun, there was a crash of thunder. High, high up. The whole sky was red, and not just the sky: everything around was red—the earth and the sky. Then there was a mighty thundering. A sound like a bell, like people beating a piece of iron. The thunder went on about half an hour...
3. The Flights of the "Terminators"
Immediately after the appearance of the pillars of light (energy), there appeared in the sky shining "terminator spheres" that began flying towards the explosion site. Like many thousands of others who were questioned, N. Ponomarev from the village of Nizhne-Ilimsk reported:
At 7.20 am, a loud noise was heard near Nizhne-Ilimsk that turned into peals of thunder... Some of the houses shook from the blows. Many of the inhabitants saw that before the thunder crashed, "some fiery body looking like a log" hurtled rapidly above the ground from the south to the northwest. Immediately after that there came the crash; and at the place where the fiery body had vanished, "fire" appeared, and then "smoke"...
K. A. Kokorin, an inhabitant of the village of Kezhma, who was questioned by Ye. L. Krinov in 1930, said:
Three or four days before St Peter's day, around 8 in the morning, no later, I heard sounds like cannon-fire. I immediately ran out into the yard that is open to the southwest and west. At that time the sounds were still going on and I saw to the southwest, at roughly half the height between the zenith and the horizon, a red sphere flying; rainbow stripes were visible to the sides and behind it.
At that same time in Kirensk, people were watching a fiery-red ball to the northwest, moving horizontally according to some accounts, dropping steeply according to others. By the Mursky Rapids (close to the village of Boguchany) there was a flash of bluish light, and a fiery body, considerably larger than the sun, hurtled from the south leaving a broad, bright trail…
4. The Interception of the Meteorite
The interception of the meteorite was accomplished by a "terminator" striking it from above to reduce its original speed sharply. This released a colossal amount of energy that, combined with the energy of the "terminator", literally melted the substance of the meteorite.
In the correspondent's report by S. Kulesh, published in the Irkutsk-based newspaper Sibir on 2 July (old style) 1908, we read:
On the morning of 17 (30) June in the village of Nizhne-Kerelinskoye (some 200 versts [215 km] north of Kirensk) the peasants saw to the north-west, quite high above the horizon, some body glowing with a bluish-white light of exceptional strength (you could not keep your eyes on it), moving downwards for ten minutes... Having approached the ground (forest), the glowing body seemed to melt. An immense cloud of black smoke formed in its place and an exceptionally loud noise (not thunder) was heard, as if of falling stones or cannon-fire. All the buildings shook. At the same time, flame of indeterminate shape began to burst from the cloud...
Here is the account of S. B. Semionov, who was in the village of Vanavara, 100 kilometres from the disaster site:
...Suddenly, to the north, the sky spilt apart and in it fire appeared, broad and high above the trees, encompassing the whole northern part of the sky. At that point I felt as hot as if my shirt had caught fire on me. I wanted to shout out and tear my shirt off, but at that moment [the sky] slammed shut and there was a tremendous bang. I was hurled about three sagens across the ground. At the moment when the sky opened, past the houses tore a hot wind, as if from a cannon, leaving marks on the ground in the form of tracks and damaging the full-grown onions. Then it turned out that many panes had been broken in the windows and the iron hasp on the barn door was broken...
P. P. Kosolapov, who was right by Semionov at the time, felt his ears burning, although he did not notice any light phenomena. Fifty kilometres from the explosion site, people's clothing smouldered from the unbearable heat that suddenly flooded over them from somewhere in the cold taiga. Sixty kilometres away, no-one could keep on their feet. Six hundred kilometres away, the flash outshone the sun.
Compensatory Explosive Forces
The local inhabitants questioned by scientists investigating the Tunguska explosion asserted that an instant before the terrible flash, in places trees, yurts (nomadic dwellings) and sections of soil from the hills were swept into the air, while in the rivers the waves ran against the current. These observations are a direct indication that what took place was a vacuum implosion, sucking everything towards its centre, while at the same time it had a component operating in the opposite direction, since the trees at the epicentres of the blasts fell outwards from the centre. This difference in directions points to the use of a technology for compensating explosive forces! The testimony of a number of witnesses builds into a picture of a well-ordered distribution of pressure from the blast wave.
The research materials and interviews contain a considerable number of facts that specialists have failed to note—indications, for example, that the jolts, noise and flash that accompanied the explosions were described by witnesses either as terrible or as insignificant (barely noticeable), although the settlements and people from whom we have these accounts were only a small distance apart.
Diagram from the periodical Tekhnika i Molodezh (no. 1, 1984), showing the location of witnesses and the trajectories of "terminator spheres" taken for the meteorite as reported to researchers Suslov (1), Astapovich (2), Krinov (3), Konenkin (4) and Fast (6). Number 5 indicates the trajectory determined by the expeditions that visited the blast site on the basis of the direction of the fallen trees.
There are accounts from a number of witnesses who were relatively close to the explosion site, asserting that they did not notice any powerful blasts at all and felt no earth tremors, while in some settlements over 600 kilometres from the epicentre the houses shook, window panes shattered and the walls of stoves cracked!
In other words, the main blast wave of the explosion was somehow compensated in such a way that the fewest people suffered, although it proved impossible to avoid casualties among animals (thousands of reindeer perished) and people. Not everyone had heeded the shamans' warnings and left the danger area.
This was not the first time that the researchers had come across the use of a technology for compensating explosive forces. The processes and consequences of the Tunguska explosion bear a certain similarity to the explosion that took place on 12 April 1991 in Sasovo, some 500 kilometres south of Moscow. Detailed research has shown that in both cases the main force of the blast wave and the consequences of explosions of tremendous scale and power were shifted into a different space (dimension)!
A specific indicator of the use of the technology for compensating explosive forces is a characteristic sound preceding and completing the stage of the main blast. In both the Tunguska and Sasovo explosions (the latter left a gigantic crater, 28 x 3.5 metres, right in the centre of the town), the crash of the explosion itself was preceded and then turned again into a sound that a witness to the Tunguska explosion described as "similar to the sound of the wind, that went from north to south". Others spoke of it as being like the noise a three-inch shell makes in the air. Note that this sound preceded the explosion and then reappeared after it—a sound as if something was flying away from the disaster site. In the Sasovo incident, witnesses described the effect as the sound of a jet aircraft falling or flying away!
Here is the account of a woman named Nikitina who worked at the Sasovo railroad station:
Suddenly there was a growing roar; the walls of the lookout tower, where I was at the time, shook. Then came an explosion of monstrous force. The window panes fell shattered to the floor...
Witnesses describe a noise then going away from them.
Overall, we get the following sequence of events:
- a growing roar (noise);
- a powerful explosion;
- a bang like an aircraft going through the sound barrier and a diminishing roar (a noise like a jet flying away from the observer).
The use of compensatory technology unequivocally suggests the involvement of intelligent forces directing all that happened. If this had not been the case, the consequences of the explosions would have been far more terrible and devastating, probably costing the lives of thousands upon thousands of unsuspecting people!
The first blow was struck downwards on the Tunguska meteorite by a terminator that had been awaiting it and caught the meteorite at a height of about 10,000 metres. The explosion was accompanied by a blinding flash that caused radiation burns to vegetation and a fire in a zone 25 kilometres in radius.
Check out Part Six of this marvellous series.