Tic Tac UFOs — What About Bugs? Birds?

Here’s something I’ve yet to see anyone mention in regards to the ultra-fast flying Tic Tac UFOs. Bugs. Birds. Dirt.

Riding to a park this morning on the motorbike I saw this dragonfly come straight across my path and I whacked it with my chest. I was going 80 kph, about 50 miles per hour. I felt it as if someone thumped my chest with their pointer finger. Not that hard, right? Not going to throw me off my bike or go through my chest at that speed. But what about at 500 mph?

Fighter jets hit bugs, they sometimes hit birds. When they hit a bird at speed, the plane is almost always destroyed. Let’s say at 500 mph, a plane is either destroyed or severely damaged when striking a bird.

I took 50,000 feet minus 50 feet to get feet traveled. Then divided 49,950 feet by .78 to get 64,038 fps.

People examining the flight characteristics of the Tic Tac UFOs that interacted with United States Navy Pilots assigned to the USS NIMITZ Carrier Group during the exercise off southern California in 2004 figure the Tic Tacs are flying at something like 43,000 mph when they drop from 50,000 feet down to 50 feet above sea level (ASL) in .78 seconds.

What about bugs? What about birds?

At some high altitude there is reasonable assurance there won’t be a bird or bug strike (I guess?). But these craft are moving at hypersound speeds nearly at sea-level. There are plenty of bugs and bird possibilities.

Flying at 87 times the speed of a 500 mph jet and hitting even a dragonfly, would cause total devastation to any jet or missile we have – wouldn’t it?

How can the intelligence in control of the Tic Tacs fly them with certainty they’re not going to hit a bug or bird? One answer is maybe they’re not being flown through air at all. Check question #2 below.


1. Bug/Bird Avoidance Technology

Is whatever intelligence controlling the Tic Tac UFOs — up to 100 of them as mentioned by Kevin Day, a radar controller who witnessed the craft repeatedly for weeks — taking into account bird and bug strikes and eliminating the possibility somehow?

Are they capable of knowing exactly where each bug and bird will be and go during the time period the craft will move through a specific column of air?

Can they predict the flight paths of every insect with absolute certainty within the space they are about to fly into?

2. Teleporting the Tic Tac Here to There?

I believe there isn’t any solid radar data that can track the Tic Tac as it moves on a path from 50,000 feet to 50 feet over the ocean in .78 seconds. The radar just isn’t capable of showing the Tic Tac on the in-between journey because it’s too fast. The radar cannot pick it up. So, radar shows at the start of the ‘movement’ and at the end. Rational humans have just assumed the craft moved through the air to get to another point in space.

But, is the Tic Tac actually traveling anywhere THROUGH air, or is it just teleporting from one spot to another spot?

Teleportation as a possibility solves a lot of questions. The craft wouldn’t have to be made of anything harder than diamond to withstand ridiculous G-forces and shear forces… as it would if it was actually moving through air. The entire craft could just be made of plastic if it’s teleporting from this place to that place.

There may not even be ANY TECH at all on the plastic Tic Tac. It may be just moved around by a teleportation device that is controlling it from a platform under the sea, or in near or outer space.

What is More Likely?

We’re talking about only a couple of possibilities. Well, 3 possibilities if we bring changing space/time into it. I think that must be the least likely scenario by a long-shot. Humans are probably at least 100 years from doing anything with that sort of technology, and I don’t think we have any sort of path to get there. We aren’t even dreaming about it at this point, it’s so far away.

So, is it more likely that these craft, with no apparent possible means to fly around via Luis Elizondo’s ‘5 Observables’ are flying around with some fantastic technology that can move them through air without hitting anything which would surely do damage at 40,000+ mph?

Or, is the alternative a better possibility. The Tic Tacs are hollow with nothing inside and are just being moved around by a teleportation technology that puts it in one place or another and floats it there?

Captain David Fravor, one of the pilots who said the Tic Tac mirrored his movements in the jet when he dove to check it out, was possibly not seeing the craft MOVE through the air at all. The teleportation device could simply make the craft appear quickly on a path that makes it appear that the pilot is seeing it move through the air.

Like we think we see moving pictures in a movie theater, but we’re not. We are seeing a series of still images presented so quickly they give the appearance of fluid movement. I think the film standard is something like 24.x frames per second is necessary to give a fluid view. That’s what the teleportation device would need to match to give pilots the same experience.

It would be interesting to look at high definition video of the Tic Tacs to see – is there any anomaly in any of the frames? Are there frames where there should be a craft in the middle of a movement at 120 knots per hour and yet they are not there for some of the frames? This would be attributable to the video cameras operating at a certain frame rate per second and the Tic Tacs at another frame rate per second.

Not that the Navy will ever release high-def footage…

3. Thunder Claps?

The Tic Tac was estimated at 40 feet long. By images we’ve seen, it looks to be 15 to 20 feet in diameter by cross-sectioning the cylinder long-ways.

Moving at a supposed 60,000+ feet per second, surely there would be some noise made. There doesn’t even seem to be a massive air disturbance that knocks fighter jets around after a massive movement like dropping from 50,000 to 50 feet ASL. None of the pilots have mentioned it, anyway.

Fighters must take care to avoid prop-wash from 747’s and other planes taking off and flying in front of them for a significant distance because jets churn up the air so violently.

Is there no significant movement of air with the incredibly fast-moving Tic Tacs at all?

Does that point to teleportation as a better explanation?

Is there more the Navy is withholding regarding these sorts of questions?

There are just so many questions that need to be asked and answered.

I’d love to hear your comments below.

6 thoughts on “Tic Tac UFOs — What About Bugs? Birds?

  • October 4, 2019 at 1:34 am

    Uh, if they went as fast as people claim, the air alone would destroy them.

    • October 4, 2019 at 1:54 am

      Yeah, I know, right? I just posted another article. One group is saying the Tic Tac craft were flying 100,000+ mph MINIMUM. Assuming they (other intelligence) had something that could hold together while flying through earth’s lower levels of the atmosphere, thick with molecules of all sorts of gases, a bug or bird is quite a different story! So, I’m thinking maybe it makes more sense – as bizarre as it is to contemplate — that these things are actually teleporting in and out of existence.

  • October 7, 2019 at 1:26 pm

    No idea how I got here, but this used to be my main objection to things like light speed travel. But, trying to catch up with this stuff recently, I realized the decades old Bob Lazar explanation of how these things work actually would solve the problem. He claims they use some kind of antigravity reactor create some sort of space/time bubble that they fly in, which warps everything around it. So a bad analogy might be a boat moving through the water, if everything just gets swept around it. Any bugs or birds wouldn’t even get hit. Also allows for why a pilot doesn’t get crushed by the g-forces. Whatever the deal is, if someone actually “hacked gravity”, it could be some incredible stuff.

    • October 7, 2019 at 1:57 pm

      Thanks for your comment…

      Yes, I’ve seen that idea. A number of people are saying that is what we have. I can’t agree for certain, nor could I say whether it solves the bug/bird problem, but something must have solved it. I have a ton of content here, hope you read some more! Cheers man… thanks again.

  • November 30, 2019 at 6:40 pm

    My comment here is just an observation and does not originate from anything else I know, other than what I saw in the videos.

    The tic-tac objects have what appears to be a seam in the middle. Why? A seam denotes a separation between two parts. So the objects appear to have a front/back or a top/bottom type of configuration. But why would these objects have two separate parts, and why would these parts need to be separated by a seam? Is the seam–itself–stationary or does it spin? If it is stationary and does not spin, then do the other two sides spin?

    If you think about gyroscopes for a moment, and they way they operate, you may begin to see a natural phenomenon at play in this. It is my opinion that both ends of the tic-tac objects are, most likely, spinning at a tremendous rate, in opposite directions. These opposing gyroscopically spinning sides are what give the object the ability to maneuver in ways current human technology cannot. If the gyroscopic force generated by these objects is fast enough, It may also be the principle that allows them to defy gravity and move quickly at tremendous speed.

    And, if they are spinning, as I suggest, then it would also mean that any object, dirt, bugs, birds, and possibly even much larger aircraft, would merely be deflected. If you think about space travel, and the amount of debris, such as meteors, etc., floating out there; having the ability to go through–say an astroid-belt–at a tremendous speed, would also ‘require’ the ability to deflect objects in this same way.

    This is just conjecture, of course!

    • December 3, 2019 at 3:59 pm

      I like the idea! Spinning would maybe deflect the birds and bugs. Not sure. Thanks for your comment!


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