ALONG with Area 51, the alleged Dulce UFO base is notorious for stories of alien interactions, and some conspiracy theorists claim at least 60 US soldiers were killed in a battle between aliens.
An underground base at Archuleta Mesa in Dulce, New Mexico has been talked about by several UFO enthusiasts over the years.
Some ufologists even accused the alleged base of allowing aliens to experiment on humans with the help of government officials Anything that is interesting.
Dulce is a small community of nearly 3,000 residents, most of whom are of Native American descent, as it is the headquarters of the Jicarilla Apache Reservation.
There are very few buildings and attractions for outsiders.
Although some of its residents and ufologists claim that they are sure that beneath the picturesque town there is a seven-story underground military facility called “Dulce Base”.
Rumors about the base and alien involvement began about 50 years ago in the 1970s after New Mexico State Trooper Gabriel Valdez said he saw a strange plane in the sky and found several mutilated cattle.
Valdez claimed that gas masks were also near his location at the time, which he said indicated the involvement of U.S. government officials.
Although its detailed descriptions are mentioned in Michael Barkun’s A Culture of Conspiracy, an even stranger picture emerges.
The state trooper specifically noted that the UFO was a “sophisticated spacecraft” hovering over the suspected Dulce Base.
However, no calf was born in the cattle mutilation, which involved a pregnant cow, according to Valdez.
The police officer described the child as something that “looked like a human, a monkey and a frog.”
In addition to the gas masks, other tracks and debris surrounding the animal reportedly indicated government involvement with Valdez.
“The evidence that was left there – you know, predators don’t leave behind gas masks, glow sticks or radar shards,” Valdez was quoted as saying in the book.
“You don’t leave the stuff behind.”
Although the allegations seemed to go deeper as more people spoke out about Dulce, none may be more important than Phil Schneider, who allegedly helped build the alleged seven-story military base while working as an engineer for the government.
Schneider claimed that military personnel encountered extraterrestrial beings while building the base and even engaged in a shootout with them before negotiating a peace agreement.
Tourism focused on the alleged presence of government and alien operations still attracts thousands to Dulce, and there is even a “Dulce Base UFO Conference” held each year.
Schneider described the alleged alien encounter at a conference in 1995, when he claimed that about 60 U.S. military personnel had been killed in a battle with extraterrestrial beings.
The supposed engineer also claimed that he lost several fingers in the alien attack and that the government had originally used the Dulce base to “stimulate underground gas deposits.”
He also argued that the materials used in modern government aircraft came from alien technology collected over years.
Schneider died in 1996 and his death was ruled a suicide.
Despite Schneider and the state trooper’s stories, no solid evidence has emerged in the area that would confirm the presence of the Dulce Base or any alien encounters.
Experts at the so-called Dulce Base still maintain their presence and have even mapped the alleged two-mile-long underground structure that supposedly houses a shuttle to Los Alamos.
The floors are apparently intended for research purposes, some for mind control experiments, others for the creation of alien-human hybrids, and some claim there are even quarters for “gray and reptilian aliens.”
Although it is the alleged floor number six that gives ufologists goosebumps.
The supposed experts claimed that other people’s screams could be heard in the hallways, which was described as “nightmare hall.”
Schneider also argued that Dulce Base is one of at least 129 secret bases in the United States.
According to Schneider, they are allegedly financed by a so-called “black budget” of around $50 billion to $80 billion per year.
Whether or not Dulce Base actually exists, UFO speculation and consideration has increased since the Pentagon released declassified footage.
Dulce residents also remain hopeful about what they saw.
“The whole town of Dulce, whoever you want to talk to, they will tell you what they saw,” said resident Geraldine Julian Santa Fe New Mexican.
“It’s not just a fairy tale. Everything is true, and I believe every single one of it because I saw it myself.”
For more related content, check out The US Sun’s exclusive coverage of why a NASA scientist says she’s “absolutely sure alien life exists.”
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