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Ghost Lights
Hessdalen Lights
What are the Hessdalen Lights?

Hessdalen Lights

History and description

Unusual lights have been reported here since 1940s or earlier. Especially high activity of Hessdalen lights took place in December 1981 - summer 1984 when lights were observed 15 - 20 times per week, gathering numerous tourists staying here overnight to see the phenomenon[1]. Since then the activity has decreased and now the lights are observed some 10 - 20 times per year.

Hessdalen light most often is a bright, whie or yellow light of unknown origin standing or floating above the ground level. Sometimes the light can be seen for more than one hour. There are several more types of unexplained lights observed in Hessdalen valley.


Since 1983 there is ongoing scientific research often nicknamed "Project Hessdalen", initiated by Dr. Erling Strand. In 1998 in the valley was installed Hessdalen AMS - automated scientific research station which is registering the appearance of lights. Later there was initiated EMBLA program which brings together established scientists and students into research of these lights. Leading research institutions are Østfold University College (Norway) and Italian National Research Council.

Possible explanation
In spite of on-going research there is no convincing explanation to the origin of these lights. However, there are numerous working hypothesis.

One explanation attributes the phenomenon to an incompletely understood combustion process in the air involving clouds of dust from the valley floor containing scandium.[2] Some sightings, though, have been identified as misperceptions of astronomical bodies, aircraft, car headlights, and mirages.[3] One recent theory suggests that HL are formed by a cluster of macroscopic Coulomb crystals in a plasma produced by the ionization of air and dust by alpha particles during radon decay in the dusty atmosphere. Several physical properties (oscillation, geometric structure, and light spectrum) observed in HL phenomenon can be explained through the dust plasma model [4] Radon decay produces alpha particles (responsible by helium emissions in HL spectrum) and radioactive elements such as polonium. Teodorani (2004)[5] showed a HL occurrence where a higher level of radioactivity on rocks was detected near the area where a large light ball was reported. In fact, when radon is released into air, its solid decay products readily attach to airborne dust. [6].


  1. Hessdalen lights - Wondermondo
  2. - [PDF][Archived]
  3. - [PDF][Archived]
  5. - [PDF][Archived]
  6. - [PDF][Archived]
  • Teodorani M. (2004) A Long-Term Scientific Survey of the Hessdalen Phenomenon. Journal of Scientific Exploration. 18 (2). 217-251.
  • Scientific Exploration
External links
Hessdalen Lights
Norwegian scientists over mysterious lights appearing in the valley of Hessdalen, Norway. 

In an excellent article  on her Earthfiles website, Linda Moulton Howe reports on the utter bafflement of Norwegian scientists over mysterious lights appearing in the valley of Hessdalen, Norway. 

She writes of the research there: "The results can be broken down into two groups: 95% are thermal plasmas and 5% are unidentified solid objects. The plasmas emit long wave radio frequencies and strangely, their temperatures do not vary with change in size or brightness." She quotes the scientists' research summary:

  1. most of the luminous phenomenon is a thermal plasma;
  2. the light-balls are not single objects but are constituted of many small components which are vibrating around a common barycenter;
  3. the light-balls are able to eject smaller light-balls;
  4. the light-balls change shape all the time;
  5. the luminosity increase of the light balls is due to the increase of the radiating area. But the cause, and the physical mechanism with which radiation is emitted, is currently unknown." 
This would almost certainly seem to be another example of the testing of the scalar howitzers. It is baffling because, as Bearden points out repeatedly, Western scientists have limited knowledge of the scalar electromagnetic principles by which the howitzers operate. The Hessdalen scientists were completely baffled as to where the energy of these plasma balls was coming from. 

Ms. Howe interviews Massimo Teodorani, Ph.D., Astrophysicist, who released the report on the 2001 Hessdalen sightings. The scientist speaks of the baffling phenomon observed.

    "I don't know how it is possible that Nature is spontaneously able to do that. Anyway, we deduce that the plasma is trapped inside a sort of magnetic cage and the magnetic cage closes around the plasma and keeps it fixed in some way, prevents it from expanding. But where does it come from? We don't know."

By what we have been considering here, we can recognize the signatures of scalar electromagnetic engineering. If it is a Tesla howitzer, then the energy for the plasma balls is coming from the vacuum of spacetime at the very location of the balls themselves, triggered by scalar interferometers aimed through the woodpecker grid. 

These kind of balls can be used as marker beacons giving feedback for precision aiming of the howitzers. The energy of the marker beacon can be read back into the computers giving precise location information for pinpoint aiming. The target area can be very small, or widened out. 

There is a little movie of one of the Hessdalen plasma balls here. It would seem to be a clear documentation of a scalar howitzer marker-beacon. How many other current "UFO" sightings are actually the witnessing of Tesla howitzer tests?

SOURCE: Tom Bearden - Scalar Wars

See also:
  • Brown Mountain Lights
  • Earthquake Light - An earthquake light is an unusual luminous aerial phenomenon that reportedly appears in the sky at or near areas of tectonic stress, seismic activity, or volcanic eruptions. Once commonly challenged, it was not until photographs were taken during the Matsushiro earthquake swarm in Nagano, Japan, from 1965 through 1967, that the seismology community acknowledged their occurrence.
  • Hessdalen Lights
  • Marfa Lights - The Marfa lights or the Marfa ghost lights are allegedly paranormal lights (known as "ghost lights") usually seen near U.S. Route 67 on Mitchell Flat east of Marfa, Texas, in the United States. While the lights have gained an extensive reputation as an unexplained phenomenon, recent research has suggested that most, if not all, of the lights are atmospheric reflections of automobile headlights and campfires.
  • Paulding Light
  • St. Elmo's fire - St. Elmo's fire (also St. Elmo's light[1]) is an electrical weather phenomenon in which luminous plasma is created by a coronal discharge originating from a grounded object in an atmospheric electric field (such as those generated by thunderstorms created by a volcanic explosion). St. Elmo's fire is named after St. Erasmus of Formiae (also called St. Elmo, the Italian name for St. Erasmus), the patron saint of sailors. The phenomenon sometimes appeared on ships at sea during thunderstorms and was regarded by sailors with religious awe for its glowing ball of light, accounting for the name.
  • The Spooklight
  • Will-o'-the-wisp - Swamp Gas - A will-o'-the-wisp or ignis fatuus (Latin, from ignis, "fire" + fatuus, "foolish"), also called will-o'-wisp, corpse candle, jack-o'-lantern, friar's lantern, gunderslislik, and wisp, is a Folklore depiction of ghostly light sometimes seen at night or twilight over bogs, swamps, and marshes. It resembles a flickering lamp and is sometimes said to recede if approached. Much folklore surrounds the phenomenon.
An artist's rendering of will-o'-the-wisp
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