In recent years, strange appearances have been reported in the skies around the world. Yes, sometimes, ‘ghost towns’ appear in the sky. Witnesses remain baffled even for years… Some are even terrified by these spectacular sightings. But what are these strange shadows in the sky?
According to the scientists, these ghost cities that appear floating among the dense fog are mirages, or a naturally occurring optical phenomenon in which light rays bend to produce a displaced image of distant objects or the sky.
In contrast to a hallucination, a mirage is a real optical phenomenon that can be captured on camera, since light rays are actually refracted to form the false image at the observer’s location. What the image appears to represent, however, is determined by the interpretive faculties of the human mind.
One kind of mirage, Fata Morgana, is an unusual and complex form of superior mirage that is seen in a narrow band right above the horizon. It is the Italian name for the Arthurian sorceress Morgan le Fay, from a belief that these mirages, often seen in the Strait of Messina, were fairy castles in the air or false land created by her witchcraft to lure sailors to their deaths.
There are however other hypotheses trying to explain these strange ghost towns, namely:
- Holograms from Project Blue Beam, a theory that claims that NASA is attempting to implement a New Age religion with the Antichrist at its head and start a New World Order, via a technologically-simulated Second Coming.
- Parallel universes
- Portals to another dimension opening above the Earth
- Mysterious experiments in an attempt to find or even create miniature black holes at CERN in Geneva, Switzerland.
But, curiously, not only floating cities have appeared.
Some have reported three suns, the so-called “eye of God“, balls of fire, and now, something so surprising that it can only be described as “a glimpse of the celestial kingdom”:
Keep your eyes to the sky, you could witness something totally crazy, abnormal and completely baffling… A sign or a glimpse of an incoming event.