A Stanford University professor studied the brains of persons who claimed to have seen a UFO and compiled a list of symptoms they presented.
Professor of Pathology Dr. Garry Nolan has spent the last decade examining Unknown Aerial Phenomena (UAP) data. He has over 300 research articles, as well as 40 U.S. patents.
Nolan’s study of UAP began after being asked to utilize his “blood analysis instrumentation” to help with cases of pilots who purportedly suffered from UAP and suffered “horrible” damage in their brains.
According to Nolan, about 100 individuals were examined, most of whom were “defense or governmental personnel or people working in the aerospace industry.”
The majority of the patients had symptoms that were comparable to Havana syndrome. However, some people who have watched UAP experience various symptoms other than Havana.
“You have a smorgasbord of patients, some of whom had heard weird noises buzzing in their head, got sick, etc,” Nolan stated according to the New York Post.
“A reasonable subset of them had claimed to have seen UAPs and some claimed to be close to things that got them sick.” he went on to say.
“If you’ve ever looked at an MRI of somebody with multiple sclerosis, there’s something called white matter disease.” When asked to discuss the more uncommon effects on the brain visible with an MRI, Nolan remarked. “It’s scarring.”
“It’s a big white blob, or multiple white blobs, scattered throughout the MRI. It’s essentially dead tissue where the immune system has attacked the brain,” he added.
According to Nolan, nearly a quarter of the MRI patients had perished due to their injuries.
Eventually, his team discovered that there was an “over-connection of neurons between the head of the caudate and the putamen” in persons who were previously assumed to be harmed.
Meanwhile, a startling NASA report claims that the agency is “not closed” to the idea of aliens.
The report revealed that NASA’s science programs were “working together with a goal to find unmistakable signs of life beyond Earth.” but it had said that no “credible evidence” had yet been discovered.