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Auteur Sujet: Shag Harbour (1967) Canada  (Lu 11902 fois)

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titilapin2

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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #15 le: 31 janvier 2009 à 11:05:19 »

[justify][justify]Merci Labbe, c'est un de mes cas canadiens préférés :)

J'adore ce petit documentaire avec les liens avec les images d'une BD illustrant cet incident.

PS: je l'ai translatée pour le consolider ici

Lapin[/justify][/justify]
« Modifié: 31 janvier 2009 à 11:43:10 par titilapin2 »
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labbe

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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #16 le: 31 janvier 2009 à 11:17:15 »



Ah oui c'est bien ce qui me semblait que ca avait été traité..
Il déconne complètement le moteur de recherche ou bien ?

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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #17 le: 10 août 2009 à 10:54:47 »

novanewsnow.com
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UFO festival reaching for the stars

by Carla Allen/The Vanguard
View all articles from Carla Allen/The Vanguard
Article online since August 9th 2009, 15:54
 
admn : image indisponible

A view of the Shag Harbour UFO museum's guest book.
By Carla Allen

THE COAST GUARD

NovaNewsNow.com

If you’re searching for an out-of-this-world event to take in this summer you might want to check out the 2009 UFO Festival and Symposium in Shag Harbour on Aug. 14/15.

This is the third year for the event and organizers are anticipating more visitors than ever.

A slash in the entry price for this year’s symposium is expected to help. Last year close to 50 registered at $35/each. This year’s price for the symposium is $10. Four UFO speakers/researchers, half the number of presenters for 2008, have been booked to cut costs.

“Last year we had eight speakers that we had to pay for, plus their gas mileage and a flight from the U.S. for one speaker,” said Cindy Nickerson, chair of the Shag Harbour Incident Society. The organization broke even thanks to funding and residents who hosted speakers.

On Friday, Aug. 14 the action starts at the UFO museum centre in Shag Harbour at 9 a.m. with displays by local artists: Jillian Kendrick (Shag Harbour Sea Glass); John Cameron paintings and Ruth Rocks, a local folk artist who paints aliens on rocks. The UFO researchers will also be selling copies of their books.

At 10 a.m. a press conference is scheduled, followed by a barbecue at 11 a.m. and entertainment by Dale Nickerson. At 1 p.m.

Chris Styles will preview his new book.

“We recommend that people bring lawn chairs so they’ll be able to sit for the afternoon,” said Nickerson.

At 3 p.m. there will be a draw for four to win a lobster supper with the researchers. At 5 p.m. the supper will be served at the Stage Coach Inn (cost to be announced).

On Saturday, Aug. 15, the UFO centre opens at 10 a.m. The symposium starts at the Island and Barrington Fire Hall at 9:15 a.m. with David Cvet, followed by Chris Styles at 10:45 a.m.

An Alien Café will be open for lunch and presenters will have their books for sale along with local artist’s wares. At 1 p.m. Don Ledger takes the stage, followed by Stanton Friedman at 2:30 p.m. There will be a panel session hosted by the four presenters at 4:30 p.m.

At 7 p.m. a variety show (cost $5) will be held at the Island and Barrington Fire Hall with several musical acts, a comedian and Chris Styles performing. Participants are encouraged to enter the Alien Costume Contest and dress up as anything related to space. There will be a prize for the best costume.

Nickerson says “loads of people” have been emailing and phoning about the festival.

“The furthest person that I know of is coming from Denmark and another lady is coming from California. I think the longer that you do this, and the more people that know about it, the more interest there is from people to come.”

For more info on the UFO Festival and Symposium visit: www.shagharbourufo.com.



Sidebar:

Speaker bios

ChrisStyles.jpg

Chris Styles

Chris Styles is a UFO researcher who investigates UFO incidents in Atlantic Canada. He is best known for his work on the Shag Harbour Incident.

In 1995 he directed an underwater search on the seabed of Shag Harbour resulting in several segments for the syndicated UFO documentary program "Sightings". He has served as a paid technical advisor with several Canadian UFO feature documentaries with his most recent in the U.S. History Channel's 60 minute feature documentary "UFO Files: Canada's Roswell".

In 2001 Styles co-authored "Dark Object" with fellow UFO researcher Don Ledger.

StantonFriedman.Jpg

Stanton T. Friedman

Nuclear physicist-lecturer Stanton T. Friedman was employed for 14 years as a nuclear physicist by such companies as GE, GM, Westinghouse, TRW Systems, Aerojet General Nucleonics, and McDonnell-Douglas working in such highly advanced, classified, eventually cancelled programs as nuclear aircraft, fission and fusion rockets, and various compact nuclear power-plants for space and terrestrial applications.

Since 1967 he has lectured about UFOs at more than 600 colleges and 100 professional groups in 50 U.S. states, nine Canadian provinces and 16 other countries in addition to various consulting efforts. He has published more than 80 UFO papers and has appeared on hundreds of radio and TV programs. He is the original civilian investigator of the Roswell Incident and co-authored “Crash at Corona: The Definitive Study of the Roswell Incident”. TOP SECRET/MAJIC was published in 1996. A new edition was published in 2005.

Friedman was presented with a Lifetime UFO Achievement Award in Leeds, England, in 2002, by UFO Magazine of the UK. He is co-author with Kathleen Marden (Betty Hill’s Niece) of a book in the summer of 2007 “Captured: The Betty and Barney Hill UFO Experience”. The City of Fredericton declared August 27,2007, Stanton Friedman Day. His latest book is “Flying Saucers and Science”.

DavidCvet.jpg

David Cvet

David Cvet's lecture will present material collected from one or more preliminary dives for the purpose of confirming the existence of a sonar anomalous target as detected by the Navicula scans out of the Bedford Oceanographic Institute in 1988 through a drift/stationary-dive expedition. This will be followed up by another dive expedition off Government Point at Shelburne. A second preliminary dive is to examine the area where the alleged pair of Unidentified Submerged Objects (USOs) remained submerged for a number of days before exiting the waters and vanishing into space.

DonLedger.JPG

Don Ledger

Author, UFO phenomenon investigator and pilot Don Ledger lives in Nova Scotia. He is the author of three books, "Maritime UFO Files" a catalogue of UFO sightings in eastern Canada, "Swissair Down" a detailed look at the crash of Swissair Flight 111 off the coast of Nova Scotia and more recently "Dark Object" co-authored with Chris Styles, which chronicles the Shag Harbour Incident in October 4, 1967.

Ledger continues to write for magazines and periodicals. He has been investigating the UFO phenomenon for 20 years and presently concentrates on UFO sightings by pilots. Ledger, a pilot for nearly 30 years, is the Canadian Affiliate and technical specialist for NARCAP the National Aviation Reporting Center for Anomalous Phenomena. He has appeared in numerous documentaries, television and on radio programs and lectures at various UFO conferences around North America.

Ledger has worked as a technologist and a television producer/director for the Nova Scotia government for 34 years. He retired in 2004.


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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #18 le: 13 août 2009 à 09:05:07 »

vancouversun.com
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Nova Scotia village uses UFO sighting to lure tourists
 
 
By Allison Hanes, National PostNovember 19, 2008
 

SHAG HARBOUR, N.S. -Like all the picturesque fishing villages strung along Nova Scotia's breathtaking south shore, Shag Harbour is a place of weathered cottages perched atop rocky cliffs offering vistas of the Atlantic.

But what sets it apart from other seaside hamlets (other than its frequent inclusion on lists of funny place names) are the little green men.

There is a little green man standing guard outside the post office named Alvin. And there is a three-foot-tall green man at the side of the highway -- a plywood cut-out that beckons travellers to stop in at the Shag Harbour Incident Museum and Research Centre.

"The Incident" as it is referred to in these parts, is the strange occurrence of Oct. 4, 1967, when locals witnessed strange lights hovering in the sky before a dark object appeared to plunge into the ocean.

Shag Harbour residents were convinced a plane had crashed and they jumped into their fishing boats to search for survivors.

But all the fishermen found was a strange fluorescent foam floating on the water that evaporated when they tried to collect it.

The navy, air force, Coast Guard and RCMP continued the search in the morning and for days to come before calling it off, saying they came up empty-handed.

"At least that was their story," said Cindy Nickerson, chairwoman of Shag Harbour Incident Society, chuckling.

Today the mystery of the Unidentified Flying Object endures -- in both the literal and mythological sense -- as Canada's Roswell.

With the dwindling fishing industry, some Shag Harbour residents are eager to trade on the currency of that legacy to attract visitors to their hamlet and boost tourism.

Museum and Research Centre is a fancy title for the kitschy display set up in the backyard shed of a director of the Incident Society.

There are laminated newspaper articles dating from the strange event, copies of original government, police and Coast Guard documents, television screens broadcasting interviews with witnesses, but also an array of alien-themed

For more in our Best of Summer series, including previous instalments, highlights from last year and cartoons by Gary Clement, visit nationalpost.com/bestofsummer

memorabilia, from key chains with little green Martian heads to artistic paintings imagining what happened.

Courtney Banks, a university student hired to staff the museum for the summer, rattled off the yarn to a pair of intrigued passersby on a sunny summer day, but said many visitors know far more about UFO sighting than she does.

"They tell me the story," she said.

The Incident Society has grand plans to erect a facility dedicated to the infamous event on the crest overlooking the watery crash site.

Ms. Nickerson said the group is hoping to raise at least $150,000 for the new building.

In the meantime they hosted the first Shag Harbour Incident Festival on Aug. 8 and 9, with help from a $2,000 grant from the federal Department of Heritage that will feature such renowned ufology speakers as Stanton Friedman and Carl Feindt from the United States.

Don Ledger, a Nova Scotia writer who co-authored a book about The Incident a number of years ago, said two things set the Shag Harbour event apart from many other UFO reports.

"First, it was the RCAF [Royal Canadian Air Force] documents that had margin notes designating the incident as a UFO sighting -- underlined three times. In other words, it was a reversal of the normal process of the civilian witnesses reporting a UFO and the authorities claiming a prosaic explanation," Mr. Ledger said. "Secondly, unlike all other UFO cases I've come in contact with, this case was heavily government documented."

Among locals -- both those who saw the lights in the sky that night and those who have heard the tale, Ms. Nickerson said opinion about the incident varies. But perhaps all the little green men about town offer a hint.

"I guess it's kind of something that you have to make your own mind up about," she said.

ahanes@nationalpost.com

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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #19 le: 15 août 2009 à 11:49:19 »

thechronicleherald.ca
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Shag Harbour revisited

Diver finds dish-shaped depressions in area where UFO reported in 1967
By BRIAN MEDEL Yarmouth Bureau
Sat. Aug 15 - 4:46 AM


David Cvet points to an area on a seabed map to show where he and a fellow diver found large dish-like depressions last month. The area is where witnesses say they saw a UFO crash into the sea off Shag Harbour in 1967. (BRIAN MEDEL / Yarmouth Bureau)

SHAG HARBOUR — A recreational diver who explored the seabed off Shag Harbour, where a UFO is said to have crashed in 1967, says what he saw last month can’t be explained.

David Cvet and a diving buddy came across a couple of dish-shaped depressions, each about six metres in diameter. The ocean bottom anomalies were found 11 fathoms, or about 20 metres, below the surface, in the spot where witnesses say an alien craft swooshed low over the Shelburne County coast.

"In the depression itself, it was as if somebody had come by the day before and swept it clean," said Mr. Cvet on Friday during the Shag Harbour UFO Incident Society’s second annual festival and symposium.

He said the depression was lined with pebbles about four to six centimetres in size. The surrounding seabed had large rocks and pebbles and vegetation.

On Oct. 4, 1967, several witnesses described seeing something crash into the sea off Shag Harbour. In fact, people as far away as Yarmouth reported seeing something streak across the night sky.

There were no reports of aircraft in trouble that evening, even though a patch of yellow foam about seven centimetres thick was seen on the water off Shag Harbour not long afterwards. The incident has been listed as a UFO crash.

Mr. Cvet, who’s from Toronto but summers in Smith’s Cove, Digby County, said he’s known about the Shag Harbour UFO incident for many years.

"I think (it) has enough compelling evidence to warrant further investigation," he said.

Symposium lectures continue today at the Island and Barrington Passage Fire Department in Centreville on Cape Sable Island with a host of speakers giving presentations until 4:30 p.m.

Mr. Cvet will also be on hand to talk about his dive.

On July 20, Mr. Cvet used a copy of a 1988 report from a bottom sonar sweep of the area that found four dish-shaped anomalies.

He and a friend worked out the co-ordinates and planned their dive.

"We left from Lower Woods Harbour and came down to this location and dropped a buoy overboard," he said, tracing the boat’s 25-minute trip on a map with his finger.

The divers entered the water just before 2 p.m., about 10 minutes before low tide. It was a pleasant 24 degrees on the surface and about 16 degrees at the bottom.

"The water was pretty much like pea soup," Mr. Cvet recalled.

Nevertheless, they soon came upon the first of two depressions.

"Even with the poor visibility, it was very apparent that this depression was . . . inconsistent with the rest of the seabed," said Mr. Cvet.

"I want to do a lot more examination and analysis of the area," he said. "And if we happen to find anything that might be part of an anomaly, then that’s luck."

They want to figure out what caused the depressions and may dive again in September. Someone said the depressions may have been created by something like an oil rig.

But the survey was done in 1988, and 20 years later the spots remain and appear as if they were made yesterday, said Mr. Cvet.

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Michel-Vallée

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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #20 le: 19 août 2009 à 07:38:01 »

Diver finds depressions on seabed at alleged Canadian UFO site




A recreational diver who explored the seabed off Shag Harbour, N.S., where a UFO is alleged to have crashed in 1967, says what he saw last month can’t be explained.

David Cvet and a diving buddy came across a couple of dish-shaped depressions, each about six metres in diameter. The ocean bottom anomalies were found 11 fathoms, or about 20 metres, below the surface, in the spot where witnesses say an alien craft swooshed low over the Shelburne County coast.

“In the depression itself, it was as if somebody had come by the day before and swept it clean,” said Cvet on Friday during the Shag Harbour UFO Incident Society’s second annual festival and symposium.

He said the depression was lined with pebbles about four to six centimetres in size. The surrounding seabed had large rocks and pebbles and vegetation.

On Oct. 4, 1967, several witnesses described seeing something crash into the sea off Shag Harbour. In fact, people as far away as Yarmouth, N.S., reported seeing something streak across the night sky.

There were no reports of aircraft in trouble that evening, even though a patch of yellow foam about seven centimetres thick was seen on the water off Shag Harbour not long afterwards. The incident has been listed as a UFO crash.

Cvet, who’s from Toronto but summers in Smith’s Cove, N.S., said he’s known about the Shag Harbour UFO incident for many years.

“I think (it) has enough compelling evidence to warrant further investigation,” he said.

On July 20, Cvet used a copy of a 1988 report from a bottom sonar sweep of the area that found four dish-shaped anomalies.

He and a friend worked out the co-ordinates and planned their dive.

“We left from Lower Woods Harbour and came down to this location and dropped a buoy overboard,” he said, tracing the boat’s 25-minute trip on a map with his finger.

The divers entered the water just before 2 p.m., about 10 minutes before low tide. It was a pleasant 24 degrees on the surface and about 16 degrees at the bottom.

“The water was pretty much like pea soup,” Cvet recalled.

Nevertheless, they soon came upon the first of two depressions.

-->Source
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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #21 le: 20 août 2009 à 18:51:58 »

novanewsnow.com
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UFO symposium well attended says organizer


by Carla Allen/The Vanguard
View all articles from Carla Allen/The Vanguard
Article online since August 20th 2009, 13:41

Organizers are viewing the third UFO Festival and Symposium in Shag Harbour as a success, with at least 70 people participating in the Aug. 14/15 event.

“There were some people from Utah, California, Florida, British Columbia and Nova Scotia,” said Cindy Nickerson, chair of the Shag Harbour Incident Society.

“Everything seemed to go over very well,” she said.

The event included a variety show, lobster supper at the Stage Coach Inn, UFO local crafts market, and four speakers: Chris Styles, David Cvet, Don Ledger and Stanton Friedman.

Nickerson says participants were pleased to listen to a story from a surprise guest – a Pan Am pilot.

Although the event was not a huge fundraiser for the society, which was founded to promote the UFO crash of 1967, Nickerson says it serves to help spread awareness.

“Every year that you do it you learn something,” she said, adding that the order of events might be changed for next year.

This was the third year for the event. Last year close to 50 registered for the symposium.

“We had a really nice letter from a couple from Halifax that were here. They said that the people they met in Shag Harbour and Barrington treated them so well - and they loved the area, they thought it was beautiful - they are now planning a week’s vacation here because they liked it so much. They’ll probably tell people, and their friends will tell others,” she said.

Nickerson said that although some may view 70 as not a huge turnout for a symposium, she thinks otherwise.

“It was more than came last year and some of them came from so far away.”


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Re : Shag Harbour (1967) Canada
« Réponse #22 le: 26 juillet 2010 à 18:05:55 »

À la recherche d'un ovni

Une équipe de plongeurs s'est livrée en fin de semaine à des recherches inusitées à Shag Harbour, en Nouvelle-Écosse, concernant un objet volant non identifié qui se serait abîmé en mer en 1967.

Le mystère plane toujours sur cette apparition, mais un nouvel indice découvert en 2009 a incité les plongeurs à retourner sur les lieux de l'écrasement.

L'un d'eux, David Cvet, explique que lui et son équipe tentent de trouver quatre dépressions circulaires observées au radar en 1988. En 2009, ajoute-t-il, il a réussi à localiser des cercles de six mètres de diamètre à l'intérieur desquels on ne décelait aucune vie marine.

Cette année, il espère recueillir des échantillons et fournir de nouvelles informations sur ce que la population locale appelle « les évènements de Shag Harbour ».

Rappel des faits

Le 4 octobre 1967, des résidents de Shag Harbour ont aperçu un objet qui aurait survolé la région avant de disparaître au large. Des pêcheurs du village sont montés à bord de leurs bateaux pour tenter de localiser des survivants ou une carcasse d'avion, mais ils n'ont rien trouvé.

Les autorités ainsi que de nombreux spécialistes des ovnis se sont penchés sur le sujet, mais en vain.

Pas moins de 40 ans plus tard, David Cvet et son équipe sont les seuls à continuer les recherches en mer. Même s'ils n'ont pas trouvé les dépressions circulaires recherchées, ils ne désespèrent pas.

Ils prévoient retourner en mer l'automne prochain pour tenter de trouver des indices entourant le mystère de Shag Harbour. Source
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