For the first time in 70 years, the site of the infamous Roswell UFO crash will be open to the public. But will there be enough evidence left for people to see for themselves? Or will this be more of what many consider to be a massive government cover-up?
The inaugural UFO 1947 Crash Tour event will run in conjunction with the Roswell UFO Festival this July. Tours will be held twice a day during July 5-9 and cost $65n for the bus tour, reported KOAT 7. Both VIP (which costs $200-$250)` and general admission ticket holders will be picked up from the Roswell Mall located at 4501 N. Main St. and will be transported to the crash site.
The official tour website says:
Be the first of the first in 71 years to take the ultimate tour of the Brazel crash site including Brazel’s original ranch house. Your ticket includes authentic Mexican cuisine such as chicken & cheese enchiladas with beans and rice in true New Mexican tradition. You won’t want to miss our interactive activities while on the site and many more surprises for the ultimate personal experience.
The website also details how the Roswell crash was noticed and became infamous in the realm of UFO conspiracy theories:
One morning around Independence Day 1947, about 75 miles from the town of Roswell, New Mexico, a rancher named Mack Brazel found something unusual in his sheep pasture: a mess of metallic sticks held together with tape; chunks of plastic and foil reflectors; and scraps of a heavy, glossy, paper-like material. Unable to identify the strange objects, Brazel called Roswell’s sheriff. The sheriff, in turn, called officials at the nearby Roswell Army Air Force base. Soldiers fanned out across Brazel’s field, gathering the mysterious debris and whisking it away in armored trucks. On July 8, “RAAF Captures Flying Saucer on Ranch in Roswell Region” was the top story in the Roswell Daily Record. But was it true? On July 9, an Air Force official clarified the paper’s report: The alleged “flying saucer,” he said, was only a crashed weather balloon. However, to anyone who had seen the debris (or the newspaper photographs of it), it was clear that whatever this thing was, it was no weather balloon. Some people believed–and still believe–that the crashed vehicle had not come from Earth at all. They argued that the debris in Brazel’s field must have come from an alien spaceship.The site is reached only by private tours on the Bogle ranch.
Many question the government’s official narrative, and many do not. Perhaps we will never know the truth, but just maybe, allowing the public to tour the area is a step in the right direction. Make no mistake though, if the government is hiding something, this tour will not implicate them.
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