Last Man on the Moon Saw Mysterious ‘Flashes of Light’ During Moon Landing
Last Man on the Moon Gene Cernan claimed to have seen ‘bright flashes’ that were ‘revolving’ as he and two fellow astronauts marked their fourth day on the Moon.
NASA hopes the next generation of astronauts will rise to the challenge of traveling to the Moon, but the last man to do so has warned of mysterious sightings during his journey.
Gene Cernan, the last man to walk on the Moon, claims to have seen a series of “bright flashes” as he and fellow space explorers Jack Schmitt and Ronald Evans landed on the Moon 50 years ago, in 1972.
Despite the sighting of something sinister and inexplicable, NASA is returning to the Moon under the “Artemis Generation” in search of “scientific discovery” and “economic benefits”.
They do so in the wake of the last men to set foot there, noting significant “bright flashes” that were seen in a “rhythmic” manner.
Concerns about the bright flashes being an engine light were dismissed by fellow astronaut Schmitt who said his “commander could not see the engine thrust” from his position.
Flight logs revealed Cernan’s exact words where the astronaut was heard saying: “I don’t know. They are equal in intensity and quite regular in intensity, bright and faint flashes they produce and they are widely separated.”
Confusion over what exactly the “bright flash” and subsequent “dull flash” was puzzled astronauts at the time.
But those hoping for contact with life forms beyond the stars will be suitably disappointed, although there is still a small chance of extraterrestrial sightings.
It is likely that Cernan saw part of the S-IVB module, a piece of rocket that had been discarded and could be reflecting sunlight causing the flashes.
Ufologists are sure that an astronaut who has undergone many years of training will be able to distinguish a rocket from an incomprehensible phenomenon.
Since ancient times, people have believed that the moon is inhabited. The first mention of the “dwellers of the Moon” dates back to 1064. A little later, the French astronomer Louville and the famous Galileo observed strange rays on the Earth’s natural satellite.
Astronomers at the time recorded changes in the Moon’s craters, movements of shiny objects on its surface, and strange flashes.