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. The gigantic electromagnetic discharge that occurred at the moment of this terminator's impact caused a remagnetisation of the soils, producing an extremely strong effect on the environment and the space-time structure of the blast site—leading to a change in the flow of physical time that, decades later, was observed by scientific expeditions in the area.
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.
The gigantic electromagnetic discharge that occurred at the moment of this terminator's impact caused a remagnetisation of the soils, producing an extremely strong effect on the environment and the space-time structure of the blast site—leading to a change in the flow of physical time that, decades later, was observed by scientific expeditions in the area. The distortion of time-space by means of a powerful electromagnetic discharge is a component of the compensatory technology!
If we take into account the use of this same electromagnetic field by UFOs to distort the structure of time-space in order to shift into different dimensions, then various characteristic features of the accounts given by Tunguska witnesses enable us to take a new look at the events in question, revealing fascinating details that have hitherto escaped the attention of researchers.
Here is the story of Ivan Kurkagyr, the son of a Tunguska witness. It contains a curious account of how, at the moment of the blast—a powerful electromagnetic discharge that caused a distortion of shape—some people and animals were instantaneously shifted to different places. In other words, they were transferred in space!
…Many tents stood together. In the morning, thunder could be heard. An incredibly noisy storm broke. It smashed the tents, carried people through the air. People found themselves away in the marsh. They could not understand...how they had been taken over there. The storm that set fire to the taiga also consumed their reindeer. Fire spread. One man's tent stood there. This fellow wanted to go home. He had money in his tursuk [felt bag]. Seeing the fire, he dashed to take the money. He ran to the river, towards the tents. The fire was eating the tents [of his neighbours]. The people threw themselves into the river. The fire passed across the water. Those in the river caught alight. They dived, but the fire set alight even the divers, burning their heads. In that way they all died...
There is one more indicator of a powerful effect on the time-space structure in the blast area. At the moment of the explosion, the sky somehow opened and people could see outer space—the starry firmament—beyond!
A. S. Kosolapova, the daughter of S. B. Semionov, said when questioned by Krinov in 1930:
I was 19 years old and at the time of the meteorite fall I was at the Vanavara trading post. Marfa Briukhanova and I had gone to the spring for water. Marfa began drawing water and I stood by her, facing north. At that moment, I saw in front of me to the north the sky open to the very earth and a burst of fire. We were scared and I only managed to say, "Why has the sky opened in daytime? I've heard of the sky opening at night, but never during the day", when the sky closed again and after that we heard bangs, like shots...
At the time of the first strike, several terminator spheres were waiting in the area, hanging in one place and searing the tops of the trees and other vegetation with their high-frequency energy. In these final minutes before the culminating event, several more terminators rushed to the area (which was later named after Kulik).
Many who saw the fiery spheres fly across the sky said that their movement was accompanied by a dazzlingly bright light and strong heat radiation. Note how this event appeared to the admiring teller of the Olonkho:
Uncatchable in flight,
The fast herald—messenger of the heavenly Dyesegei,
Glittering in his mail,
Flying faster than the lightning bolts,
Kium Erbiie the champion.
A falling star,
Only the air whistled behind him...
He flew like an arrow
Beyond the bounds
Of the western yellow skies,
To the lower steep slope
Of the heavens hanging above the abyss.
He flew at a height—
Only the thunder pealed…
A blue fire blazed behind him,
A white fire raged in his wake,
Red sparks hovered in a swarm,
A glow flared in the clouds...
It is a remarkable fact that "the bounds of the western yellow skies" means precisely the area of the Podkamennaya Tunguska!
In order to picture the subsequent course of events, you need to have a precise idea of the relationships between the height of the first explosion (10,000 metres above the ground), the size of the areas of uprooted trees (many times larger than height) and the distance (hundreds of kilometres) that the pieces of the fragmented meteorite flew. (The interval between the explosions is the time taken for the remnants to fly from one blast area to another.)
Above the Shishkov blast area, the meteorite had broken into several parts. The fragments scattered in different directions, but terminator spheres bearing down from different sides caught and destroyed them. This is the reason why, on the one hand, in the areas of uprooted trees researchers have found several epicentres marked by trunks felled in different directions, while, on the other hand, all the witnesses spoke of hearing first a terribly powerful explosion (the fragmentation) and then, over the course of five to six minutes, something like an artillery cannonade (the "mopping-up" of the small pieces).
After the terminator hit the meteorite above the Shishkov site, large pieces of the surviving meteorite substance continued by inertia to move along the original trajectory to the area of the Kulik blast site. Having lost speed and energy, the fragments covered the distance of 120 to 150 kilometres in about 15 minutes (the speed of a jet aircraft), after which there was a second powerful explosion. The terminators that flew into this area struck the fragments coming from the Shishkov site.
Yegor Ankudinov, an inhabitant of the village of Berezovo in Nizhne-Ilimsk district, Irkutsk region, was with his father and uncle at the time, felling pines in the forest to make a house. He recalled:
It was a beautiful day. We had just had breakfast and begun cutting wood. Suddenly there was a bang from somewhere close by. The ground started shaking and dry branches fell off the trees. Then, a little later, there was another thunderclap: the same, only far, far away, somewhere off to the north...
The Krasnoyarets newspaper of 13 July 1908 reported:
Kezhemskoye village. On 17th (30th) at 7 am, a noise was heard as if a strong wind was blowing. Immediately afterwards there was a terrible bang, accompanied by an earth tremor that caused the buildings to literally shake and giving the impression that the building had been delivered a powerful blow by some huge log or heavy stone. The first blow was followed by a second, equally strong, then a third. In the interval between the first and second there was an unusual subterranean rumbling, like the sound rails might make if 10 trains were running on them at once. Then for 5–6 minutes there was something exactly like artillery fire: some 50–60 bangs at short, almost identical, intervals. Gradually the last bangs grew weaker. One and a half or two minutes after the end of the continuous "firing", six more bangs were heard, one after another, resembling distant cannon-shots but still distinctly audible and tangible by the shaking of the ground...
The gigantic plasma spheres crashed into the meteorite fragments, releasing a colossal amount of energy in order to destroy the cosmic intruder with all its contents. When we came to assess the probability of a large number of small fragments being produced by the smashing of the meteorite, the suggestion was put forward that the terminators' electromagnetic charge possessed a specific property. The vector (charge) of a terminator's magnetic field forced all the small remnants to become magnetically attached to it, and then everything was destroyed by the energy of the next explosion.
The direction of the fallen tree trunks at the epicentre of the explosion.
It is possible that above the Shishkov (zone 1) or Kulik (zone 2) sites, two large pieces detached from the meteorite by the explosion were thrown 100 kilometres to the right (zones 4 and 5)—where terminators caught up with them and literally reduced them to dust. The energy of the "terminator spheres" was so powerful that apart from electromagnetic radiation between the Earth and the "terminators" there were also powerful electrical discharges (lightning).
Take this eyewitness account. On the morning of 30 June, the brothers Chuchancha and Chekaren from the Shaniagir clan were sleeping in their tent which was pitched alongside the River Avarkitty. They were awoken by powerful tremors and a loud whistling of the wind:
Chekaren and I climbed out of our bags and were on the point of scrambling out of the tent, when suddenly there was a very powerful thunderclap. That was the first bang. The ground began jumping and shaking; a mighty wind struck our tent and knocked it over… Then I saw a terrible wonder: the trunks of the trees falling, the needles burning on them, the dry brushwood burning, the reindeer moss burning. There was smoke everywhere; our eyes were sore. It was very hot, hot enough to burn to death. Suddenly, above the hill where the forest had already fallen, it became very bright and...as if another sun had appeared...it hurt your eyes and I even closed mine. And immediately there was a mighty thunderclap. That was the second bang. It was a sunny morning, cloudless. Our sun was shining brightly, as always, and here this second sun appeared!
After that we saw, apparently somewhere up above but in a different place, there was another flash and again a mighty crash. That was the third bang. A wind struck us, knocked us off our feet, struck the felled tree trunks.
We watched the falling trees, saw how their tops broke and looked at the fire. Suddenly Chekaren shouted, "Look up!" and pointed. I looked and saw a bolt of lightning. It flashed and again struck, making a great thunderclap. But the crash was a little less than before. That was the fourth bang, like ordinary thunder... Now it's come back to me that there was one more bang, a fifth, but it was little and somewhere far off...
Later researchers noted that the closer they got to the epicentre, the more trees they found which had been struck by lightning. At the epicentre, there are places where 80 per cent of the trees have suffered lightning strikes. This is also confirmed by the discoveries made by scientists from Novosibirsk who proved that the initial uprooting of trees was caused by a radial blast. They concluded that a body had exploded whose linear dimensions were no more than a few dozen metres and that it was only subsequent explosions that muddied the picture of the original radial event.
Specialists have assessed that the electrical discharges rent the air for between two and 15 minutes, creating the aural impression of artillery fire, while all that time their source remained above the epicentre and was not moving with gigantic speed. In other words, the body arrived, stopped and affected the locality below it in a host of ways, e.g., with radiation, temporal distortions, mutations…
The bulk of the Tunguska meteorite was destroyed above the Kulik site, but one piece "escaped" and flew on another 120 kilometres before falling to earth. The methodical destruction of everything that belonged to the meteorite would suggest it was carrying some sort of bacteria or viruses dangerous to life on Earth. Therefore, one of the terminators plunged into the ground, and on the ground finished off the remnants of the Tunguska meteorite, causing a powerful earthquake. The result was a gigantic crater at the final landing place of the meteorite—a hole 200 metres in diameter and 20 metres deep, which was later named "Voronov's crater".
Vakulin, the head of the Nizhne-Ilimsk postal department, reported in a letter dated 28 July 1908:
On Tuesday 17 June, around 8 am (clocks not checked), according to a large number of local inhabitants they first noticed to the northwest a fireball descending at an angle to the horizon from east to west, which as it approached the ground turned into a pillar of fire and instantly vanished. After its disappearance, a cloud of smoke could be seen rising from the ground in that direction.
After a few minutes, there was a loud noise in the air with distant dull reports like peals of thunder. These bangs were followed by eight loud bangs, like artillery shots. The very last bang was accompanied by a whistling and was especially powerful, causing the ground and buildings to shake...
Some witnesses stated that the bang made people fall down; many lost consciousness and did not recover it for days. The blast knocked horses to their knees, but they did not bolt—indicating that the animals were badly scared. In some places, cracks appeared in the ground.
Further support for the idea that the destroyed meteorite was carrying dangerous micro-organisms is the evidence that after its destruction the Installation scanned the Earth's surface for remnants of meteorite matter. The dazed witnesses reported observing terminators flying above the crash site until the evening of 30 June! These terminator spheres—or "secondary meteors", as they have been interpreted by researchers—were seen by about half of all observers.
Click to read Part 7 of Yakutia: Valley of Death.