Who was the mysterious Guardian, and what did he know about UFOs?

Image of a UFO taken from the video sent to UFO researchers by “The Guardian.”

The video footage shows a UFO with a blue flashing light on the top, a large area of pulsating light at the bottom of the craft, and red flames shooting out of this lit area. 

The Guardian—this moniker, in itself, is eerie and mysterious, somewhat like The Watcher, or The Avenger would be.  What would it mean?  Would it refer to a kindly, benevolent overseer, or would it be someone watching a troublesome situation, at the ready, to intervene in the presence of very real threats?

An incident that happened a few years back was thought by some to be:  a clever hoax, or, a real event with extraneous things added—which  instead of helping the case be more believable as intended, detracted from it—or, an explainable occurrence that was misconstrued by a few local residents and turned into an otherworldly event.

What would you think if you got an unexpected package in the mail from an anonymous sender calling himself, The Guardian?  Would it make you a bit uneasy?  Inside the package were some strange items and a letter of explanation. There was a VHS tape, pages of what seemed to be military-type government documents, a strange Xerox of a photograph, blurry and fuzzy, and one clear thumbprint, intentionally sent.  Was it the thumbprint of The Guardian?

Getting a parcel like this would surely cause some hair to stand on end, a few heartbeats to quicken.

When I first drafted this story, I used the real names of the main players, but since there seems to be suspicion and ill feelings among some of them, I will avoid doing that.  I only wish to tell a good mystery, not stir the pot further.  These ill feelings did not help in solving the mystery as it was unfolding—may have even prevented it.  

In 1992, a Mr. Oh received the mysterious package mentioned above.  He was not the first person to receive a package such as this.  The guardian had sent two or three to other people who were equally as interested in UFOs as Mr. Oh was.  Mr. Oh was a known UFO researcher.   Oh was skeptical of the package contents, but he got nervy enough to watch the videotape, then, he showed it to a like-minded friend, another UFO researcher.

The video footage shows a UFO with a blue flashing light on the top, a large area of pulsating light at the bottom of the craft, and red flames shooting out of this lit area, downward.  I have seen snips of this video on the web and it is very good.

The contents of the package, especially the videotape, were so intriguing that Mr. Oh and his friend high-tailed it to Canada to the area of the videotaped event.  While in the area, they interviewed a woman, Dee, who was rumored to have had an eerie experience involving a UFO.  Dee had not broadcasted her bizarre experience to anyone, had remained secretive, but the two researchers were able to ferret her out there in West Carleton, Ontario. 

Dee explained her spine-tingling experience to the two American UFO researchers.  She had witnessed a craft much like the one in the videotape, hovering around in an adjacent field.  When the craft, took off, rose, and disappeared, she was amazed to see a helicopter fly over the area almost immediately. 

The helicopter was of an odd design and color.  The next day she went to the field in the daylight and looked around.  There was no evidence of anything unusual in the field.  Over the next few days, several more helicopters flew over the area where the UFO had been.  They were odd designs and colors, did not seem to be government-issue:  green, purple, sometimes black.  

Dee had this experience about six months before Mr. Oh received his mysterious surprise in the mail.  At the time of Dee’s UFO sighting, area residents had reported their livestock being disoriented and wandering off.

What about the other items in Mr. Oh’s parcel?  The pages of government documents in the package were fakes.  They were facsimiles of military-type documents that claim to show conspiracy evidence.  The conspiracies were about Red China, UFOs, and nuclear weapons.  A Photostat of a photograph of an Alien was not convincing. 

Though otherworldly eerie, could have easily been staged by a person wearing an alien mask.  The thumbprint?  Who did it belong to?  Why all of these crude red herrings in the same package with the convincing video footage?  They actually detracted from it.

Several UFO experts claimed the UFO video was genuine-looking.  A NASA specialist voiced puzzlement about what type of craft it could be—he was clearly more than interested.  Some other interested parties were so convinced that they went to great expense to try to recreate a similar video, one that was just as 

Sara Marie Hogg is the author of Curious, Indeed, a collection of true stories about the bizarre and unexplained. Please click HERE to find her book on Amazon.

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