UFO expert: ‘Alien mummies’ may in fact be small llamas

‘I am going to disappoint your audience’, UFO researcher Will Galison told TalkTV, pouring cold water on claims that the skeletons of extra-terrestrial beings uncovered in Mexico are authentic.

Mr Galison informed TalkTV’s Howard Hughes that new research into the mummified remains reveal that their skulls may be those of small llamas.

The interview comes as Mexican doctors confidently announced last week that CT scans showed the corpses were from single, intact skeletons and were not assembled.

Mr Galison said: “You cannot fabricate a skull. There has been a paper written by one of the people very involved with the case which suggests that the skull is made from a manipulated camelid skull.

“A camelid is a type of animal that includes camels, alpacas, llamas, that kind of thing. And there are plenty of them in South America.”

Mr Galison, a musician by trade, said that these findings raise major questions on the supposed alien origins of the bodies.

He remarked: “Unless you really want to stretch it and say they put a llama skull on an alien body.

“If you look at the paper – you can see the similarities. It is very difficult that two biological objects would have coevolved to look so similar.”

Howard put forward his theory that the skeletons could an artistic representation of aliens that ancient peoples interacted with.

He theorised: “Did they produce them to look like something that they had experienced? Were they making a small-scale model of something that they had seen?”

The extraterrestrial corpses were presented to Mexico’s Congress last month by journalist Jaime Maussan.

Speaking under oath, Mr Mussan told politicians that the bodies were estimated to be over 1,000 years old and with almost a third of their DNA remaining “unknown”.

Mr Galison added that carbon dating techniques have confirmed the supposed age of bodies.

He said: “The carbon dating shows that all of the components of these things are about 1000 years old.

“That doesn’t answer the question whether they were cobbled together in 2018, or, you know, 2010?”

Galison hopes that further research will help elucidate some of the questions that linger around the remains.

Por Ovnis

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