New information has come forth about the Phoenix Lights from a military man who was stationed in the area at the time!

The information was revealed by an anonymous poster on a website blog, but the information checks out. In UFO Digest, Steve Hammons quotes him as saying, “It has been nearly 12 years since the incident known as the ‘Phoenix Lights’ was shown around the world, nearly 12 years that something has been burning inside of me. When the official explanations of the incident were released (mainly the story about Maryland ANG [Air National Guard] A-10 ‘Flares’ story), myself and everyone else that had anything to do with the incident itself were deflated, as we knew it was false.

“In short, on the night of March 13, 1997, USAF personnel stationed at both Luke AFB in Glendale and Davis-Monthan AFB in Tucson were a bit scared, as something was occurring over the skies of central and southern Arizona that night, and the on-duty personnel at both bases had no idea what it was.

“The next day, intelligence units at both Luke and Davis-Monthan were abuzz. No one knew what had occurred, other than something physical was in the sky, an intercept was attempted, and there were thousands of eye-witness accounts.” He said that the flares were dropped so the Air Force would have an “explanation” for the lights: “It was felt that this was indeed a ‘deception’ measure to keep curiosity focused on one space in the sky.”

Art credit:

This story came from our Out There section, which you can access by clicking on the tab at the top of the page. You can also click here. If you want to make sure we?re still out there for you for you in the future, you need to subscribe today! And please click on the “donate” tab on our homepage too.

NOTE: This news story, previously published on our old site, will have any links removed.

Dreamland Video podcast
To watch the FREE video version on YouTube, click here.

Subscribers, to watch the subscriber version of the video, first log in then click on Dreamland Subscriber-Only Video Podcast link.