On the evening of March 13, 1997, Lynne Kitei, M.D., looked out her bedroom window over Phoenix and saw something that would change her life. Strange lights appeared in the sky over the nighttime city. Amber orbs in formation. It was a massive triangular array of lights moving silently but in unison as though they were connected. Many people throughout Phoenix and across the state of Arizona saw them. Optical illusion? Unlikely. Military aircraft? That's what the U.S. government wanted her to think. UFOs? That's what her ...
On the evening of March 13, 1997, Lynne Kitei, M.D., looked out her bedroom window over Phoenix and saw something that would change her life. Strange lights appeared in the sky over the nighttime city. Amber orbs in formation. It was a massive triangular array of lights moving silently but in unison as though they were connected. Many people throughout Phoenix and across the state of Arizona saw them. Optical illusion? Unlikely. Military aircraft? That's what the U.S. government wanted her to think. UFOs? That's what her evidence and subsequent years of careful research, interviews, and documentation, including photographic proof, strongly suggest. The result is The Phoenix Lights, a sober, well-researched account, both personal and scientific, of the story behind the lights, of the theories and cover-ups, the facts and denials that surrounded this event. Kitei, a well-respected Phoenix physician, had always thought of herself as grounded and practical, not one to be taken up with new age interests. But her firsthand experience and the undeniable reality of the photographs she took changed all that. She found herself a key insider in a complex mystery that has baffled humanity for centuries. What are UFOs? Who are the beings presumed to fly them? What do they want? How does it change your life to see one? The answers to these questions and more are found in The Phoenix Lights. Over the years since the sightings, she's become an ardent, tireless researcher into the truth of the Phoenix Lights and an advocate for public disclosure by the government about the subject of unexplained phenomena.
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Very good. No dust jacket as issued. A tight clean book with a nice glossy cover and with no markings, has light edging and minor shelf wear. Trade paperback (US). Glued binding. 304 p. Contains: Illustrations. Audience: General/trade.
I am still trying to get past the first chapter. What is not written by the author, the forward and introduction, seem to heap a lot of praise for the author who shot some very blurry photos out of her apartment window. This they call, "courageous"(?) Her own writing is lackluster, boring, and unconvincing. All about her journeys to the photographic shop and talking herself blue in the face trying to get others to believe that the tiny dots of light on a black background are spaceships! I'm sorry I bought this book. I did so because it came highly recommended but I'd rather watch my beard grow!
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