NASA/GFSC/SVS/Pockocmoc - Lunar water demonstration

Earth’s moon is monitored by the Solar Warden (see space fleet at the Sea of tranquility). A 2018 report reveals evidence for an underground network of passageways, that may be penetrating the Moon’s interior, suspect of housing ice.[1] On the far side of the moon, towards the South Pole, the retiredafb files gives a report of having recovered an EBE from a crashed spacecraft, while on an Apollo mission.[2]

Ouroboros (Seven star colonies)

In Lacerta File 1999 (Question 7), Earth’s moon is listed first, as one of the seven reptilian colonies in the Solar System.[3]

North pole[edit | edit source]

Moon’s North Pole

Small holes in a large crater near the North Pole of the moon may offer sky-lit entrances to an underground network of lava tubes, according to a new discovery. The holes could offer passageways into the moon's interior, where researchers believe ice could be found, as a potential water. If there is underground ice, the lunar north pole may be the best chance of finding it.[1]

South pole[edit | edit source]

Secret_Apollo_20_mission_1976_-_recover_EBE_from_crashed_UTO

Secret Apollo 20 mission 1976 - recover EBE from crashed UTO

Learn more at Exopolitics: Mona Lisa

In the retiredafb files, an ancient crashed triangular spacecraft was discovered on the far side of the moon, at Izsak crater, near lunar coordinates: 17.3° S, 117.62° E. The discovery was made on an Apollo mission, where the CDR and LMP recovered a body from the spacecraft of a crew of up to 300 dormant EBEs. The intact body, was that of a pilot, described as: “Humanoid, female, 1.65 meters. Genitalized, haired, six fingers.” The recovery team nicknamed her Mona Lisa. They boarded her on the Lunar Module, performed amateurish evaluations, then brought her back to Earth.[2]

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Resources[edit | edit source]

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