EnK Aliens  Erasmus and Kinkajou Learning to Survive











Because we need your help
to survive & keep working




You can help us do our work if you just tell one new person about something valuable you found on our site.














You can help us help the world if you just tell one new person about something valuable you learned on our site.




SETI in SciFi


Erasmus Erasmus:. And for the Truly Intrepid:

Brisbane lies within the south-east corner of Queensland. And believe it or not, the area is a UFO hotspot. I have a number of acquaintances who have lived with in country areas in the region.

They have witnessed a number of UFO phenomena. But it’s one of those things that most people choose not to talk about. To talk is to invite ridicule and publicity. So most people avoid the topic.

To see a UFO requires some preparation. The key issue to observe them is to find an observation point away from the city and away from lights. The night sky in the city is bleached by city light. I think you would be lucky to see first magnitude and second magnitude stars.

Telescope Array doing Long BaseLine Interferometry

Erasmus Erasmus:. So if you want to observe and to believe you need to find an isolated spot, with a high vantage point. Areas in the Gold Coast hinterland especially in some of the more mountainous areas are good.

Areas on the Mount Tambourine region adjacent to the Gold Coast hinterland are also good. Some of the regions around Springbrook, with high vantage points can also be used. South Stradbroke Island has also been mentioned.

They tend to follow a south-west to north-east or a north-west to south-east vector. My acquaintance reports that they may often be seen at the very peripheries of the region’s air traffic radar screens.


When they arrive at the peripheries of the screens they tend to shoot straight up or straight down, avoiding tracking. They can seemingly do this in the blink of an eye. They can go into the ocean.


The UFOs tend to be very interested in human activities in space. Our acquaintance tells the story of seeing approximately 27 UFO lights in the skies on the night the US space station docked with the Russian Mir space station. My acquaintance also tells the story of some very close personal contacts. A UFO being positioned almost within touching distance of the roof of his house. A UFO accelerating away from their home in rural Mudgeeraba towards the Gold Coast and creating a sonic boom which shook windows out of houses and units in the region.


It was reported at the time but interest has faded in the event. Apparently, the air force even scrambled F111s to investigate the event. Unsuccessfully of course.

Sun in the Milky Way

Erasmus Erasmus:. Now this is where it gets interesting. Our acquaintance gives an eyewitness account of a UFO hovering silently within touching distance and travelling in the blink of an eye noiselessly. However he also has a story about a UFO creating a sonic boom. So the question then becomes: are the silent UFOs travelling vast distances in the blink of an eye actually just lights or holograms.

Fast travel creates turbulence and displaces air: creating noise. Science tells us that moving bodies cannot change direction at right angles. However holograms can. And hence our observational dilemma.

KinkajouKinkajou : Gravity to the front of the vehicle would pull the craft forward and the "air" out of the way.


Earth's Galactic Neighbourhood


Erasmus Erasmus:. So what are you looking for? Firstly you need to know what a satellite looks like. Satellites in low earth orbit reflect sunlight so have a low luminosity as they travel sedately and slowly across the sky. The rate of travel is approximately 10° of arc in about 20 seconds. They move in straight lines. They do not change direction.

UFOs move considerably faster. And if you observe long enough you should be able to see them change direction at some point in their trajectory. Also, if you see one there are often others.

My acquaintance says that if you stare at the sky for a week of nights you should be able to see one each two or three days. But you have to be awake. You have to be looking. And they are not necessarily the brightest objects in the sky.

If you want to improve your odds, pick a night when something is happening in space. For example a satellite launch or something else of the sort.


UFO at Speed UFO at Speed




Erasmus Erasmus:. A Caution

A word of caution. I wouldn’t trust them. Take some precautions to hide your infrared signature from observation. Take some precautions to make you less visible from observation. Don't shine laser lights towards them. Yes they might winka light back at you. But you wouldn't want them up close and personal about the matter, if you are all alone somewhere.

Some EMF shielding such as aluminium foil may be a good idea. Prepare yourself a few hiding spots, so you can melt safely into the background.

While they are reputed to be interested in anally probing abductees, I fear their researches are likely to be much more widespread and invasive. It is also unlikely they care much about using anaesthetic for whatever they do. Good luck!

Mars Explorers
Mars Explorers

Above also features on enktech.com.orbitalenginetrue.html


Erasmus Erasmus:.

Known star systems within 5.0 parsecs (16.3 light-years)
Altair, designation α Aquilae, is the brightest star in the constellation of Aquila
 and the twelfth brightest star in the night sky. It is currently in the G-cloud
—a nearby interstellar cloud, an accumulation of gas and dust
Distance 16.73 Light Years
Designation Distance[6]
(light-years (±err))
System Star  
Solar System Sun (Sol) 0.0000158
Alpha Centauri Proxima Centauri (V645 Centauri) 4.2441±0.0011
(Rigil Kentaurus) α Centauri A (HD 128620) 4.3650±0.0068
  α Centauri B (HD 128621)
Barnard's Star (BD+04°3561a) 5.9577±0.0032
Luhman 16
Luhman 16A
(WISE 1049−5319)
Luhman 16B
WISE 0855−0714
Wolf 359 (CN Leonis) 7.856±0.031
Lalande 21185 (BD+36°2147) 8.307±0.014
Sirius Sirius A 8.659±0.010
(α Canis Majoris)
Sirius B
Luyten 726-8 Luyten 726-8 A (BL Ceti) 8.791±0.012
Luyten 726-8 B (UV Ceti)
Ross 154 (V1216 Sagittarii) 9.7035±0.0019
Ross 248 (HH Andromedae) 10.2903±0.0041
Epsilon Eridani (BD−09°697) 10.446±0.016
Lacaille 9352 (CD−36°15693) 10.7211±0.0016
Ross 128 (FI Virginis) 11.0074±0.0026
EZ Aquarii EZ Aquarii A 11.109±0.034
(Gliese 866, Luyten 789-6) EZ Aquarii B
  EZ Aquarii C
61 Cygni 61 Cygni A (BD+38°4343) 11.4008±0.0012
61 Cygni B (BD+38°4344)
Procyon Procyon A 11.402±0.032
(α Canis Minoris)
Procyon B
Struve 2398 Struve 2398 A (HD 173739) 11.4880±0.0012
(Gliese 725, BD+59°1915) Struve 2398 B (HD 173740)
Groombridge 34 Groombridge 34 A (GX Andromedae) 11.6182±0.0008
(Gliese 15) Groombridge 34 B (GQ Andromedae)
DX Cancri (G 51-15) 11.6780±0.0056
Tau Ceti (BD−16°295) 11.753±0.022
Epsilon Indi Epsilon Indi A 11.869±0.011
Epsilon Indi Ba
Epsilon Indi Bb
GJ 1061 (LHS 1565) 11.9803±0.0029
YZ Ceti (LHS 138) 12.1084±0.0035
Luyten's Star (BD+05°1668) 12.199±0.036
Teegarden's Star (SO025300.5+165258) 12.496±0.013
SCR 1845-6357 SCR 1845-6357 A 12.571±0.054
SCR 1845-6357 B
Kapteyn's Star (CD−45°1841) 12.8294±0.0013
Lacaille 8760 (AX Microscopii) 12.9515±0.0029
Kruger 60 Kruger 60 A 13.0724±0.0052
(BD+56°2783) Kruger 60 B (DO Cephei)
DEN 1048-3956
Ross 614 Ross 614A (LHS 1849) 13.424±0.049
(V577 Monocerotis, Gliese 234) Ross 614B (LHS 1850)
UGPS J0722-0540
Wolf 1061 (Gliese 628, BD−12°4523) 14.0458±0.0038
Wolf 424 Wolf 424 A 14.05±0.26
(FL Virginis, LHS 333, Gliese 473) Wolf 424 B
white dwarf
Van Maanen's star (Gliese 35, LHS 7)
Gliese 1 (CD−37°15492) 14.1725±0.0037
WISE 1639-6847
L 1159-16 (TZ Arietis, Gliese 83.1) 14.5843±0.0070
Gliese 674 (LHS 449) 14.8387±0.0033
Gliese 687 (LHS 450, BD+68°946) 14.8401±0.0022
LHS 292 (LP 731-58) 14.885±0.011
WISE J0521+1025
LP 145-141 (WD 1142-645, Gliese 440) 15.1182±0.0023
G 208-44 G 208-44 A (V1581 Cyg) 15.2090±0.0050
G 208-45 G 208-45
(GJ 1245) G 208-44 B
Gliese 876 (Ross 780) 15.2504±0.0054
LHS 288 (Luyten 143-23) 15.7703±0.0056
GJ 1002 15.8164±0.0098
Groombridge 1618 (Gliese 380) 15.8797±0.0026
DEN 0255-4700
Gliese 412 Gliese 412 A 15.983±0.013
Gliese 412 B (WX Ursae Majoris)
Gliese 832 16.1939±0.0034
AD Leonis 16.1970±0.0055
GJ 1005 GJ 1005 A 16.26±0.76
GJ 1005 B
System Star Distance
(Light-years (±err))





KinkajouMed Kinkajou interviews