Aliens, Plagues and Epidemics
Some Claim that Certain Diseases May Have Been Extraterrestrial in Origin



 
Aliens, Plagues and Epidemics
Some Claim that Certain Diseases May Have Been Extraterrestrial in Origin

 
The Ancient Astronaut theory believes that it is possible that some diseases were brought by extraterrestrials. People believed that the "Gods" were angry with them.

Strange objects within the sky have often been reported before or during a major outbreak of disease. These objects were often referred to as glowing gold shields.



It has been suggested that some plagues and diseases were brought on by pathogens of extraterrestrial origin.

Examples given are sudden pandemics such as the Spanish Influenza, the Plague of Athens, the Justinian Plague and the Black Plague, which were accompanied by reports of unusual celestial phenomena, and the appearance of strange creatures and objects in the sky.

Ancient carvings of figures dressed in what are suggested to be hazmat suits; unexplained illnesses that have appeared after meteor impacts, NASA experiments with bacteria and extremophiles that can survive in the extreme conditions of space; and the recent appearance of unusual medical conditions such as Morgellons Disease.

The Black Death was one of the most devastating pandemics in human history, peaking in Europe between 1348 and 1350. The ancient astronaut theory believes that it is possible that this disease may have been brought on by extraterrestrials.

Entities who wore black cloaks were reported by people of this time, this individual is known as the Grim Reaper.


Strange objects in the sky have been reported from society as well during these outbreaks. The people of those times called these unidentified objects 'glowing gold shields'.

The long-held theory that the Black Death was an outbreak of plague caused by the bacterium Yersinia pestis had been challenged by a number of scholars from the 1970s, but has been supported by genetical studies published since 2010.

Thought to have started in China, it traveled along the Silk Road and had reached the Crimea by 1346.

From there, probably carried by Oriental rat fleas living on the black rats that were regular passengers on merchant ships, it spread throughout the Mediterranean and Europe.

The ancient Chinese connected unusual objects in the sky with plagues. They would keep records of unusual "comets" to the outbreaks of plagues and other diseases.

The Black Death is estimated to have killed 30–60 percent of Europe's population, reducing the world's population from an estimated 450 million to between 350 and 375 million in 1400. This has been seen as having created a series of religious, social and economic upheavals, which had profound effects on the course of European history.

It took 150 years for Europe's population to recover.

The plague returned at various times, killing more people, until it left Europe in the 19th century.


The Ancient Alien theory believes that it is possible that an extraterrestrial species may have brought diseases with them while visiting our planet. This may have been accidental or possibly on purpose. Many people of that time believe that "the gods" brought on the diseases to the human race.

There are claims that strange bronze ships were seen by thousands of people and these objects were spraying a mist within the area. Some people even reported strange cloaked figures spraying some unknown mist on crops such as wheat.

 
Strange figures which appear to wear astronaut type clothing have been found in old carvings. Is it possible that these cloaked figures are wearing breathing apparatuses?

The Plague of Justinian was another pandemic that killed many people on Earth. It afflicted the Eastern Roman Empire (Byzantine Empire), including its capital Constantinople, in 541–542 AD. It was one of the greatest plagues in history.

The most commonly accepted cause of the pandemic is bubonic plague, which later became infamous for either causing or contributing to the Black Death of the 14th century.

The plagues' social and cultural impact during this period is comparable to that of the Black Death.

In the views of 6th century Western historians, it was nearly worldwide in scope, striking central and south Asia, North Africa and Arabia, and Europe as far north as Denmark and as far west as Ireland. Genetic studies point to China being the primary source of the contagion.

Until about 750, the plague returned with each generation throughout the Mediterranean basin. The wave of disease also had a major impact on the future course of European history. Modern historians named this plague incident after the Eastern Roman Emperor Justinian I, who was in power at the time. He contracted the disease, and was one of a limited number of survivors.

 




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