Cosmic Disclosure: The Descent Into Area 51 with David Adair

Season 8, Episode 3


admin    22 Aug 2017

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David Wilcock: All right. Welcome back to “Cosmic Disclosure”. I'm your host, David Wilcock, and in this episode, we'll bring you another round with our special guest, David Adair, a man who actually was able to walk around in Area 51.

David, thanks for being back.

David Adair: So glad to be here.

Wilcock: You're describing this thing that looks like you've just rolled into the scene of a horror movie.

Adair: Ha. Could be.

Wilcock: You've got some alien creature, if you will, with bones around it, and it's gigantic. You didn't have any fear as this is all happening to you.

1 David Adair

Adair: Yeah, you're the first person that ever asked me that question. No, I was having fun.

This . . . The only thing I was scared of is Rudolph, you know? That human down there is dangerous, you know?

No, this thing was just . . . I was just mesmerized, you know, because every time I see something, I've got about 50 questions behind that.

And when the thing started interacting, you know, shadows and stuff like that, I thought, “Man, what is going on with this thing?”

So I turned around and asked Rudolph, “Can I climb up on top?” Because the bone work like lattice work. It's like a rib cage casting down on each end and then meeting in the center. The ribbing would kind of interlace, so it's protecting the big structure underneath.

Wilcock: So you could climb it like a ladder?

Adair: Well, you could. It's just . . . Think of a big skeleton of a dinosaur. You can crawl up that thing. So because it had angles and horizontals, and perpendiculars, so you're got ways of climbing up on it.

So I looked at Rudolph, [and I] said, “Can I climb up on this thing?” And he said, . . . First thing you hear all the Air Force people, “No!”

“Yeah, go ahead.”

Wilcock: Ha, ha.

Adair: And I actually said thanks to him – about the only time I ever really thanked him.

So I crawl up on this thing, and as I'm crawling on the bone, wherever I'm touching the bone structure, nothing. But the big smooth area that's recessed inside that the bone structure's protecting, when you touched it . . . I swim with . . . go to a place where you swim with dolphins and all that.

Wilcock: Uh huh.

Adair: If felt just like a dolphin's skin.

Wilcock: Hm.

Adair: And you push hard, and I pushed on it, it would go in a little bit, and then it's just like rock. So it's like organic covering with steel or some kind of alloy on the inside.

Wilcock: So were you about 25-feet up when you got to the top, off the ground?

Adair: It's 15-feet high and 22-feet wide.

Wilcock: Okay.

Adair: I was about 15-feet up – about 5 feet more than a basketball goal, which is pretty tall.

Wilcock: Yeah.

Adair: Don't want to fall off. You definitely would feel it.

Wilcock: Right. You wouldn't . . . It wouldn't kill you, but you would be hurt.

Adair: You definitely would be hurt. So I crawl up on top. But when I pull myself up, I pushed against that smooth area, and then the thing . . . it started reacting.

Wherever my skin would make surface contact around my hand, cascading down inside would be these really pretty blue and white waves – kind of like that wave motion machine you sit in front of executives to keep them calm, a little device you can buy.

Wilcock: Blue and white, as in, like, light? Or what did it look like?

Adair: It had its own illuminosity. You could see it outside of the other material. And it actually glowed a little bit and would run down its side. You'd pull your hand off of it, and it would dissipate at the most outer reach, and then come back to where the original contact was, and that'd be the final area that would dissipate.

Wilcock: Did you feel any electrical charge or anything as that happened? Any heat?

Adair: No heat, but there was something going on, because I noticed the hair on my arm was standing up.

Wilcock: Ah.

Adair: So there was . . . but it wasn't any electrical charge. Maybe static, but I didn't get a shock.

Wilcock: Okay.

Adair: You could definitely feel something going on.

And so I lift off of it, and I turned around and looked at Rudolph, and I put my hand on it, and they're watching it, right?

And the way their faces look, it's . . . I looked at them. I said, . . . I took my hand off and I'm looking at their faces, and I take my hand back on it, and they were looking at it, and I was like, “Y'all haven't seen this before, have you? Huh.”

And they got made over that. And so apparently, they can't get a reaction.

Wilcock: It likes you.

Adair: I guess. If it was a cat, it's be purring, I guess. But I asked Rudolph, “Can I climb up on top?” And he says, “Go.”

Air Force, “No.”

“Yeah, go ahead.”

So I get up on top. And you're walking down what looks like – this is really weird. It looks like a giant spinal column with vertebrates.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: And there's a bone plate that . . . I would say it was probably about 4-feet wide, and then the vertebrates at . . . and then . . . It makes it very easy to walk. So I just step over the vertebrates.

And then I notice in between the vertebrates, there's this big bundle of . . . It looks like fiber optics. But it's not really fiber optics, because it's got a fluid running through it.

Now, the best way I can describe this fluid is, when we were kids, you'd fall and hurt your knees, get skinned. Your mom would come at you with this bottle, and you're going to hate this, cause it's called Merthiolate.

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: And it's going to burn like holy fire when it hits your skin. But the color of Merthiolate was so unique. It's bluish orange green iridescent. You hold it up to sunlight, the bottle, it was gorgeous-looking.

Well, anyway, that's the kind of fluid running through these tubes.

Wilcock: Weird.

Adair: And they run all the way down the whole length of the spinal column.

But then I lean over and look down, and it's really cool. These fibers break out of the trunk case every other . . . almost every vertebrate, and they spread out running down its sides.

And when you back up from it, like down on the floor, you can see it clearly then. It looked like a human's neural synaptic firing system.

Wilcock: But you said they looked like fiber optics. So this . . . that part doesn't sound biological.

Adair: No. It just reminds me a little of a lyric or in a song, “partly fact, partly fiction, a walking contradiction.” That's what this thing was.

Wilcock: Ha, ah.

Adair: It's like . . .

Wilcock: Was it breathing?

Adair: That was something I checked for. Remember I put my hands on it?

Wilcock: Yeah.

Adair: I stood there, and I was being real quiet, and I was looking for a pulse or breathing.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: I didn't feel anything. But by God, it wouldn't surprise me if it did.

Wilcock: Yeah.

Adair: If it sneezed, I would have jumped.

Wilcock: Ha, ha.

Adair: So anyway, I'm walking down it. I'm heading toward . . . and I think of a figure eight, an hourglass, a figure eight where they cross over. Right at the crossover, on . . . God, I don't' know what's front and back on this thing, but the side facing out to us, there was a hole that was deep.

Wilcock: A hole?

Adair: A hole.

Wilcock: Like it had been shot and damaged?

Adair: Yeah. And to make things more confusing in trying to figure it out, something machine-like, where you'd blow a hole in it, the metal would be really sharp – shards and hanging around the blast area. It would be really sharp.

I saw a picture once, and it looked just like this. When they fire a harpoon into a whale, it has a grenade charge, and it detonates. God, what that must feel like to that whale. But they blow a big hole in the whale, and you see a big hole. And you see the blubber, right?

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: That's what this blast radius looked like.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: It looked like blubber, not shards of metal. And actually, that . . . Now, that's starting to disturb me, . . .

Wilcock: Sure.

Adair: . . . because that looks like meat. And I thought, “Man, what in . . .” You know, I kept asking them, I said, “It's like . . .”

“No, it's a machine.”

“No, it's organic.”

“No, it's a machine.”

It's like you go back and forth as you see things.

So I lean over the side and look down the hole and asked Rudolph, “Can I take a look inside the hole?”

Wilcock: Are there any lights or controls or visible . . .?

Adair: No, it's dark in there.

Wilcock: Okay.

Adair: Which, I don't know why I even wanted to go down in there. It's kind of nuts to think about it. Why do you want to crawl in a dark hole?

Wilcock: No kidding. Especially, this is already, like, a scene from a horror movie, right?

Adair: Well, I figured at this point it doesn't matter. I'm gone anyhow, so . . .

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: So I asked Rudolph, “Can I go inside this hole?”

Boy, the Air Force people went from “no” to “definitely not”. Rudolph said, “Quiet. Yeah, go ahead.”

And so I stepped down, and I'm expecting it to be mushy, you know, give way, but it doesn't.

Wilcock: Did it smell like anything?

Adair: There's another good question. There was an overall scent to the thing. I know this is going to really sound strange. It smelled like baked goods.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: Now you'd expect some kind of chemical, metallic odors and stuff, right? No, this thing smells like cookies. I have no idea what that is.

Wilcock: Weird.

Adair: So I step on the . . . on the torn flesh, blubber, metal, whatever. And when you step on it, it doesn't give at all. You can feel that it's like, almost like a rubber, a real hardcore rubber, like rubber on a tricycle tire, you know?

Wilcock: Uh huh.

Adair: And I thought, “Man, what is this? What is this thing made of?”

So I step down. I squat down and just slip . . . And just as soon as I get to the event horizon of the area, a light comes on inside. It's like a blue light.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: Very light baby blue. And you can see things down in there. And I'm looking at this going, “Oh, man! What . . .”

Whatever interacts with this thing, it's got to be a bipedaled anthropoid, because there's a . . . The floor has a platform that drops off.

There's a chair - like chairs we're sitting in, and you see our feet are here. That means we have legs and knees bent. So whoever is fooling with the thing is built like me and you.

Wilcock: Same sized body? Bigger, smaller?

Adair: Same. About the same size.

Wilcock: Okay.

Adair: A little bit bigger so it can accommodate you with some comfort.

So I slide on down in there. And this is where it's really interesting. Apparently, this is a power plant that would be inside a spacecraft. It's gotta be.

Blast came through the hull of the craft, came into the side of the engine, blew its way into this area. And what I think this area is, is a diagnostic center. It's where maintenance people, or crew members, would sit down in this chair.

There's no chair there because you can see some outlines, remnants of a chair. But the blast came through, come through the wall, through the chair, taking it out, into this wall.

Wilcock: About how big is this room that you're in right now?

Adair: About the area between me and you.

Wilcock: Oh! So it's pretty small.

Adair: Like a cockpit.

Wilcock: Okay.

Adair: So . . . but this wall over here on the right, you're sitting down, there's, like, an observation window, which I thought was the coolest thing, because if it's running, that means you can see the plasma flow in this thing.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: That'd be so cool. How cool would that be?

But the blast went through the wall, and the next thing you encounter would be the electromagnetic shielding, the fields.

Whatever blasted through there, it either . . . the wall, the fields, stopped it, or they both stopped at contact. Because as soon as this made contact, simply because that kind of blast occurred, and the rest of it's intact, you would have to shut down in a picosecond, about a trillionth of a second.

Otherwise, the engine would have been vaporized by the heat that's inside the plasma fields. Inside the electromagnetic fields, nothing would survive.

So it shuts down real . . . a fail safe. That's how you shut it down in an emergency.

So if somebody was shooting at this thing, they knew exactly where to hit.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: I mean, within an inch. They knew exactly where to hit the thing to shut it down and still keep it intact.

Wilcock: Did you look for a control surface with the seat?

Adair: Yes, I did. Matter of fact, I sat down in what was left of the chair, and right in front of me are these two big pods about the size of a volleyball if you cut it in half.

And they've got indentations, and it's where your digits go. However, it wouldn't be like that. [David Adair puts his hand out palm down.]

The only way you could get your hands into it, us, you've got to put these two fingers together. [He brings his middle finger and ring finger together. Then he raises both hands and shows his index finger, middle and ring fingers combined, and his little finger.]

So that's what you've got. And then you set it down, and you'll sink down till the top of your hands are even with the surface of the pods.

Wilcock: Are you saying that there was more width in the area where your two fingers go together?

Adair: Yeah, just enough for you to sink down into it to where the top of your fingers are now flush with the pod.

Wilcock: Okay. Okay.

Adair: So it was obviously . . . That's what you're supposed to do.

Wilcock: Well, now this is interesting, David, because this sounds very, very similar to what Arnold Schwarzenegger puts his hand into at the end of “Total Recall”. And I'm wondering if they might have borrowed that from you, because you might have done this testimony before they made that movie.

Adair: Oh, yeah. I remember seeing that.

Wilcock: Except his . . . It's these two fingers in “Total Recall” [David Wilcock holds his index finger and middle finger together] not these [middle finger and ring finger]. But it's very similar-sounding.

Adair: Yeah. Well, this is how I did it.

Wilcock: Okay.

Adair: Yeah, but if I remember “Recall” right, the next thing didn't happen. I sat down. I finally get my hands settled in, and no sooner than I get them all settled, I thought, “Well, this is cool. It fits.”

These interlocking rings came up like a . . . I saw a Batman movie with the Batmobile and its shield. And it goes, “Chink, chink, chink, chink, chink.” You know, it's covered.

Well, that's what it did, except it was faster than the Batmobile. It just went, you know, “Ching, ching, ching, ching”. And it was already up to your knuckles.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: And this thing has got you. Then all those rings started tightening down, and I was thinking, “It's going to cut my fingers off if it don't . . . “ So I started to yell for help.

And it's just . . . The interaction with the thing was . . . That's what it was designed for. Maintenance people would put their hands in. I didn't build it. I don't know the language. I don't know anything.

So it's just . . . You know, I just wonder what they did with it. But obviously, it was designed to maintenance. And with that window to look at the plasma field, obviously, they would do alignments.

That's something else I saw in the plasma fields. I have these very specialized plates that move the electromagnetic field so I can . . . for efficiency.

Wilcock: Uh huh.

Adair: They had something that looked like a tetrahedral turned inside out. And they were spaced all along the walls, but they were all in line of sight with each other.

So I think that's how they . . . I don't know what they're doing. It was just . . .

Wilcock: So you saw tetrahedrons inside?

Adair: Yeah.

Wilcock: What do you mean “turned inside out”?

Adair: It's the way . . . You know how they look like a Moravian star?

Wilcock: Uh huh.

Adair: Okay. Imagine you take a Moravian star and you do a reverse of it. One spike would go this way. It'd actually go in the other direction.

Wilcock: Okay.

Adair: And I could tell it's like some kind of reverse matrix that's not known to us. Maybe it had something to do with polarity of the electromagnetic fields. I don't know what they were doing. I didn't design it.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: And I guarantee you, they were smarter than me.

Some of the designs, though, I saw throughout the thing, I memorized. So when I reassembled my own version again, I cheated. I was told their idea. They had better ideas.

Wilcock: So you must be scared. This thing is – pfft! It's like popped over your hands.

Adair: Yeah. Well, I just . . . Yeah, I just about freaked out, and I started to yell for help. And it says . . . There's a voice I can hear. And it says – sounds like Lauren Bacall . . . Ha, ha.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: Some female sultry voice, and it says, . . . like Veronica Rabbit, or something like that. It just . . . “Be quiet.” And it's got a hold of it.

And I went, “Okay.” You know, like, “Oh, God!” You know, how stupid am I? I crawled inside an alien vehicle, stick my hands down in it. It grabs hold of me. God knows what's going to happen next.

You know, I thought, “I'm not thinking through this stuff. It's too much . . .” A phrase kept going through my head, “Curiosity's going to kill the cat,” you know. There was definitely information exchanged.

I remember coming . . . It was really like an intense heat coming up my arms. And when it got to where my neck was – carotid artery – it's just like . . . All of a sudden you have a heads-up viewer.

Wilcock: Oh, wow!

Adair: And images you see are just unbelievable. I couldn't make sense of anything. I saw different star systems.

What I came away with is impressions. That's how I think it talks to us, anyhow, because I guess we can't speak their language, so how else do you communicate?

Well, we are beings of feelings. That's a whole new world, another way of communicating, like body language. Well, this is feelings and impressions.

Wilcock: Did you see any hieroglyphics or unusual writing like that?

Adair: No, but I saw entire civilizations, advanced worlds. This thing is a power plant that is intercon . . . it'll connect into a big craft. Then you have a crew. All three are sentient beings.

Imagine your power plant's alive. Your spacecraft is alive and your crew, and y'all interlock with each other in symbiotic relationship.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: What a way to travel through space, God almighty! Pretty much eliminate the need for damage control. Think about it.

You get in some trouble, get hit or something, you're the captain sitting in the bridge. You don't need somebody to tell you where the . . . You know where we've been hit because you feel it.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: You're aware of it. You know, somebody blew a hole in your side. You would know it.

And even if you didn't have visuals, you could tell where the enemy is anywhere around you.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: Man, wouldn't the Navy like to get a hold of that?

So anyway, I thought – you know, what felt like maybe hours. I'm sure I was there just a few minutes, because the people downstairs didn't even seem to be, you know, alerted it was long or even that I'd been in there too long.

So I come out. And soon as I got to the opening, the light goes back down – just, like, shuts off. Some kind of, you know, sensory.

Wilcock: I'm curious, though. Were you able to see in these visions what these people originally looked like or anything about their civilization? What the buildings were?

Adair: Yeah, there were a few things that stuck in my head. Apparently, this symbiotic society, it's old, man. It's not thousands of years. It's not a million years. This thing's like eight or nine billion years old.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: It's the oldest thing there is in the universe. You know, it's just . . . It's the first of the species of the universe – not just the galaxy, the entire universe.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: And home to them is the space between the galaxies.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: Kind of like a whale living deep in the ocean. That's where these things reside, I guess. And they're a mixture of . . . kind of like – now that we know it – kind of like the Borg.

Wilcock: Uh huh.

Adair: They're a mixture of birth and construct all together, all at once.

Wilcock: Did you get a sense that they were a positive people, not like a warlock, evil race?

Adair: No. But apparently, I can't . . . just images, impressions. But this thing must have been in a knock-down, drag-out battle of some kind.

Wilcock: Hm.

Adair: And it got wounded, and that's the best word for it. It got wounded in a conflict, and so it's looking for a place to land, you know, repair itself or heal, heal up. I don't know what it does.

Where are we as a planet in our galaxy? Where are we? We're right out on the very edge.

Wilcock: Yeah.

Adair: It flew into our galaxy. First planet it came on, M-class planet, probably been us.

Wilcock: Hm.

Adair: So it slides in. And they may have found this thing. We wouldn't have been capable of shooting something like that down probably. Nah.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: No, they dug it up. Maybe that's why they built Area 51 where it's at . . .

Wilcock: Hm.

Adair: . . . because they hit a treasure trove, which means the spacecraft is somewhere, and it's big. So if you're going to follow that matrix, that means the crew's somewhere around.

Wilcock: Do you think that a reactor like this could power . . . would have enough energy density to power an entire city like Los Angeles?

Adair: Oh! Not just city. It could power an entire planet.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: You know, carriers come in. Like, one of our naval carriers went to Beirut, and they ran their reactors into Beirut and ran the whole power supply of Beirut till they got the infrastructure up. The place has been just bombed to death.

This thing could land on a planet. This power plant can be extracted easily. It's only got four disconnects and lifts right out.

So you could drop it off and power an entire planet with it.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: So it's just . . . I don't know how much power the thing's got.

Imagine not just a yellow star like ours to a medium star. And you pour a million Earths inside the thing, it's so big.

I think this thing's got the power of a giant blue. It's just unlimited.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: And I couldn't imagine what weaponry of something like that, but the thing never seemed to have a need for weaponry. Maybe defense.

But anyway, I crawled out of this thing, and I had a different attitude. That was an excellent question you asked me – was I scared?

I never was scared of this device or anything in Area 51. I was more scared of Arthur Rudolph than anything.

So I got out, but I am so angry when I come crawling out of that thing, I guess, because I've seen so much.

And what hit me is that, “Nobody knows about this. Nobody has a right to keep this kind of knowledge away from everybody.”

I stop, and I talk to these guys again, the Air Force people and Rudolph, and finally, I just . . . They asked me something, and . . . Oh, they wanted to say, “Did I learn anything in there that I could tell them how this functions?”

And that was the last straw.

I just yelled down to them, “Look, this thing is not ours. It's not theirs, the Soviets. As a matter of fact, it's not from the neighborhood, is it, guys?”

I said, “And how old is it? How long have you had it? And did you shoot it down? I don't think so. Did you dig it up?”

Boy, now they're bristling, and they are furious. And I don't care anymore at this point, because I told them, “Nobody, I mean nobody, no president, no head of state, has a right to withhold this kind of knowledge from the entire human race.”

Wilcock: You said this out loud as you're standing up there on the platform?

Adair: Oh, yeah! Yeah, it's a good place to . . .

Wilcock: In the middle of Area 51?

Adair: Yeah, it's a good place to . . . Ha, ha, ha.

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: I hadn't thought of it till you said that. I guess I was stump preaching. Man, look at the stump you're standing on.

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: But I don't know, I just had this . . . I'm normally very easygoing and everything, but boy, at that moment, I am just furious.

And I'm saying things. I thought, “David, did you just say that to them?” Yeah, and I'm pissed off.

Well, they're angry. And they tell me, “Get off the damn thing.”

So I'm coming down, and when I put my hand back on the smooth area on the innards of this thing, as soon as my skin hit it, cascading 20 or 30 feet down the side of this thing, way longer than the blue and white, now it's red, orange flames going down, halfway down this thing's body, wherever my contact is.

I pulled it back [his hand], slapped it on again, and it's there.

And as I'm marveling at what's happening, it starts retracting back down. Then it turns back to blue and white because I'm calming down.

This thing is not heat sensitive recognition alloy. This thing is feelings recognition. This thing feels me. It knows when I'm easygoing and when I'm really pissed off.

How in the hell does it do that? It's interacting.

Well, anyway, we come down off of the engine. All they tell me is, “Get on the cart. Get in the back.” You know, just real curt.

So I get in the back, and I'm facing outward, and they're driving forward. And we're going back up the causeway, back up to the elevator so we can go back up to the roof, the other floor.

And that's when I hear these guys whispering, because the wind's blowing past them past my ear. I can hear them, and they don't think I can hear them, and I hear everything.

And they're saying, you know, “We've got to get him to help us figure out how this engine works or get him to replicate another engine” like mine so they can have one to take apart and one to have working. And that way, they have a completed cycle, and they can start mass producing.

And they said they need it for “the first strike fleet.”

And I'm going, “God! How many do they plan to build?” Well, how many nuclear warheads did we have in 1971? 4,000? So they want my speed.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: How do you . . . How do you win MAD? MAD, Mutual Assured Destruction. It's what we live under, have lived under since the Trinity test. [Trinity was the code name of the first nuclear bomb test under the Manhattan Project, July 16, 1945, in New Mexico.]

The only answer to winning MAD is speed. Whoever strikes first and strikes the fastest wins.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: And I just gave them the vehicle they need.

Wilcock: Oh, wow!

Adair: And I thought, “I'm trying to build you a power plant. You want to go nuke half the planet.” Because they're not thinking. If you nuke the Soviets, who are you going to have to kill that same day? China. Now you're looking at 50% of the population of the planet.

So what you're talking is a worldwide military coup, and we will be reigning kings. That's horrifying. That's worse than the Germans.

And now I'm getting even more pissed, because I'm trying to give you unlimited energy, clean, change the carbon footprint. I'm not a tree hugger. I'm a science person, you know? I build things.

But this is good for you, your kids, your grandkids. You'll bring carbon footprint to a halt.

Another thing this engine can do, I can go send one over to Yucca Mountain, burn all of its waste into my reactor, give you energy and get rid of the waste forever.

I mean, man, this thing could really change this place. And here they want to make a weapon system out of it so we can . . . So that's all they think when you first discover nuclear power. What do you do with it? Build a nuclear power plant? No, you blow a hole in the ground.

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: So it just really pissed me off. And I'm riding up to the surface on the elevator, and I'm thinking, “I've got to blow my rocket up. This just sucks.”

It took me 26 months to build this thing. It came out of me. It's like . . . It's like you have a child. And now, because of their moronic ways, you're going to have to kill your child. That sucks!

So I get up to the hangar . . .

Wilcock: Now Curtis LeMay was one of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, I believe, during John F. Kennedy's administration.

Adair: That's right.

Wilcock: Yeah. So you're talking about the highest levels of the American command structure that want to use this for first strike.

Adair: That's correct. I can see where you're going with this. Ha.

I don't know what to tell you, man. I'm just an average guy, and I just realize everything's getting perverted. They just want to do destruction.

How much have we learned from all the wars? Not a damn thing, except how to kill more efficiently.

So here's the problem with, how do you blow up a rocket on a top-secret Air Force base, and you've got nothing but your clothes? What are you going to do?

So I'm sitting there, trying to think. I thought, “Oh, God! Come up with something. I can't let them walk away with this.”

So I saw the answer. We pull up, the elevator levels out up at the top. We're back in a hangar.

So I walk over to the hangar doors, and I look down at the wheel and there's a hub. So I just kind of lean down like I'm sitting against the door and reach down and get a handful of graphite grease.

Ask anybody what happens when graphite meets deuterium. It's a violent reaction.

So I start screaming and hollering, “I'm never going to see my rocket again. You're going to take it away from me.” Just being a whiny little thing, because Rudolph can't handle that.

I said, “At least let me see it once before . . .” and he told the two guards, “Take him on the cart and go out there.” I need to check the engine out there anyhow.

So we went out there – just me and these two guards.

So we drive up. I said, “You know what, you guys mind staying in the cart here? This thing may be leaking.” Them guards aren't going to move.

So I get out.

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: I go in. I open up the induction chamber, slide in the graphite. It's going to be pulled into the cyclotrons, and the cycle will start up in 90 seconds. Hope that's enough time.

Wilcock: Oh, wow!

Adair: So I set it for 90 seconds, close the door, and you hear it winding.

I turn around to these guards and go, “Oh, my God! It's leaking! Do you hear that whine?”

“Yeah!”

“It's going to detonate.”

We get in that car, and man, they are leaning forward, you know, ha, ha, to see how fast they can get . . . We were just touching the high spots on the ground. (Eeee . . . )

Wilcock: Oh, my gosh!

Adair: And he asked me a really good question like you asked. “What's a safe distance?”

Wilcock: Ha, ha.

Adair: And I'm sitting there going, because . . . Oh, God! If it goes nuclear . . . I went, “Chicago!”

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: And the guards look at each other, and they lean forward, you know! Ha, ha, ha.

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: We go hell flying through there and more likely to be killed in this damn cart than the blast.

But we get up to the hangars, and boy, Pitholem, she detonates. And it blows a hole the size of a football field, about 100-feet deep. Did not go nuclear.

Wilcock: Oh, wow!

Adair: Just convention. But biggest piece they found out there, about the size of my thumb.

Wilcock: How loud was it? Did you have some hearing damage?

Adair: As a matter of . . . Man! Those are fabulous questions you ask. Yes, I have permanent hearing damage in the ultrasonic rings in both ears forever.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: Kind of handy, though. I could be laying in a room and there's a cricket. I can't hear it. Anybody else is going, “God! I can't stand that cricket!”

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: “What cricket?” You know? But if we hear in mid-range and low-range, I'm fine. But the ultrasonics, gone.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: No one ever asked me that. So it's real. This is real stuff. It's real permanent damage, real reactions.

Wilcock: Yeah.

Adair: So even the audiologist, when he takes my reading, he went, “Man, what hit you?”

I said, “Why?”

He said, “The way your inner ears and the stirrups . . . it must have been an ultra-high-pitched . . . It must have been one whale of an explosion.”

I went, “Yeah, it was.”

So anyhow, I get back up there, and now I'm going to show you how smart Rudolph is. He's just looking at this, you know, mini-nuclear cloud out there. And he looked at the guards, and he said, “What happened?”

“He says it was leaking.”

Now he knows these things don't leak. So he's looking at me, and he grabs my hand and rolls the hand over, and he looks at the hangar door. That's fast.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: And he just looked at me, and he goes, “Very clever!”

And then he just hits me so hard my lower teeth pushed through my lip. And I hit the ground, and I'm spitting blood everywhere.

Wilcock: Oh, wow!

Adair: I've got a really nice looking scar inside. And I hear all these guns cocking, and I thought, “Man! Just at this point, just go ahead and shoot me! I don't care.”

And I roll over and look up, and guess where all the gun barrels are pointing? At Rudolph.

Wilcock: Really?

Adair: These are Air Force personnel. He's a Nazi. He just smacked the heck out of a Midwest Ohio boy in front of these Air Force people.

And I look up, and I went . . . you know, just bleeding everywhere. And I look up, and I went, “Well, Rudolph, I guess you're not in charge after all. And apparently, these guys looked like they ain't through with World War II yet.”

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: And he had men in black there, and they grabbed me. And off we go. And we go through the hangar, go through an office area, and then down a hallway.

And I'm put in this room where there's no windows, just a door, light bulb hanging from the ceiling on a wire. That's it.

Wilcock: Uh-oh.

Adair: And they slammed the door shut. And I'm sitting there going, “Man, I'm in bad shape.” And that's where Rudolph, on the way there, he just wanted to get his point in.

He says, “Just a minute. I want you to see something.”

So we go in this lab-looking thing. There's a cadaver laying there. Pulls it [a cover] back. “It's a 17-year-old male,” he tells me.

And he goes, “We're going to change the dental records to match yours. We're going to burn this thing to a crisp and send it back to your parents saying that you were burned in an accident at White Sands, and you're going to stay here the rest of your life.”

Now, this is a sociopath you're talking to.

Wilcock: Wow!

Adair: And that's when I . . . They locked me in that room, and I started crying. I'm only 17. I knew I was done.

Who is going to come and rescue me, you know? And Colonel Bell is meanwhile locked in his quarters at White Sands. But I found out he broke loose, overpowered the guards and called LeMay.

LeMay's en route to Area 51 right now.

And if you didn't know this, Area 51's under the command of SAC, Strategic Air Command.

Wilcock: Right.

Adair: So who appointed all the commanding officers? LeMay did. So he ain't asking. He's just flying straight in.

And I hear a lot of ruckus out in the hallway, and the door flies open, and all I see is a silhouette – big square shoulders and somebody doing this with a big stogie. [Puffing on a large cigar.]

And if you've ever seen any pictures of LeMay, you would go, “That's Curtis LeMay.”

2 Curtis LeMay

He's got hold of a tie. The tie is around a full bird colonel of the Air Force that he's been slinging back and forth. That's the banging I heard. And he was banging this colonel who's commander of the base. And he's so furious. He appointed this commander.

So all the commander knows, civilian or not, that's a four star Chief of the Joint Chief's got you by your tie.

And he looked down at me, and I'm just a mess. And he looked back at that colonel, and that colonel quickly said, “We had nothing to do with that. Rudolph and these other guys did.”

He said, “Where's he at?”

“He just left.”

“Find him! And get him cleaned up and put him on my plane.”

And we flew from Groom Lake to Wright-Patterson Air Force Base. And they put me in the general's car and drove me back to my house in Mount Vernon, Ohio.

And that's how I spent my summer vacation in my junior year in high school.

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: And when they asked me to write that up with . . . I'm a rising senior, went back to school . . .

Wilcock: “They” who asked you to write it up?

Adair: Oh, the English literature . . . “What did you do for your summer vacation?”

Wilcock: Oh! Ha, ha.

Adair: Well, I'm going to tell you, “Yeah! Well, I invented the fastest rocket on Earth, and I met this madman Nazi war criminal that's been riding me all the way, and I'm working with a four-star general, and I'm at a secret Air Force base, and I blew up the missile and . . . saw an alien power plant.”

So I just said, “I worked at Pizza Hut.”

Wilcock: Ha, ha, ha.

Adair: What are you going to say?

Wilcock: All right. Well, that's all the time we have for in this episode of Cosmic Disclosure. I'm your host, David Wilcock, here with our special guest, David Adair. And I think you for watching.


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