Nevada welcomes intergalactic tourists

When you think of Nevada, what comes to mind? Renault? Las vigas? Gambling? entertainment? The extraterrestrial highway?
The extraterrestrial highway? Yes really. In Nevada, State Route 375 was set on the extraterrestrial highway more than a decade ago by state officials, all part of the promotion of the film, "Independence Day."

"When most people look at the sky, look at a friend or foe. Not me, I'm from Nevada. I see intergalactic tourists."

Robert Miller, a former Nevada governor, said in a joke, at a ribbon-naming ceremony on highways in 1996.

“Extraterrestrial Highway” was advertised on highway signs 3-8-8, Nevada Highway 375 is a two-line road 140 miles northwest of Las Vegas and north of the Nevada Test Site and Area 51. Zone 51 is an Army The installation workbook that the government claims does not exist.

However, she has filmed Area 51 and received little press recently

Years for their lack. Some believe that the base is used to store alien spaceships and the bodies of aliens. This is the site where the infamous "weather balloon" that crashed in Roswell, New Mexico on July 4, 1947, was delivered.

Whether fact or fiction, a Nevada motorway has been designated as an extraterrestrial, a 98-mile highway between Ash Springs and War Springs. Here there may not be another living thing for miles, unmistakable silence. Majestic blue and purple majestic mountains.

Along this road lies the city of Rachel, just a spot on the road map, known as the unofficial headquarters of UFO monitors. One of Rachel's scarce businesses is a bistro (exotic inn), a bar and a small grill. It was across the road from the inn first sign of the "extraterrestrial highway".

About 370 million years ago, forensic scientists believed that the area near Rachel was visited by a celestial body. This star, like the nucleus, produced waves up to 1,000 feet long in what was then the ocean. The ground zero of this comet collision with Earth is probably about 20 miles from Rachel, near the extraterrestrial highway today.

Nevada, which is today an arid desert, was under a sea of ​​water when it hit the comet. Its size is believed to be two-thirds of a mile wide. The comet blew a crater 120 miles wide on the sea floor. There are a few places around the world too far and God gave up Highway 375.

While on this road, it doesn't take long to realize how the road got its unofficial title, one of the only highways in the world. The road extends forward with a monochrome desert and distant mountains the only scene. The tributaries of dirt seem to go anywhere. Most people have no reason to travel here.

Therefore, it is not surprising, if there are already extraterrestrials who are visiting us here on Earth, this is where they will choose to go down, believing them to reveal them. Civil aircraft are not permitted by law to fly over the Nevada test site, but external aliens appear to be welcome to do so.

Speculation from people from all over the world is that Area 51 is hiding extraterrestrials and other strange things. Surprise continues to attract visitors to the area, hoping to get a peek. When pressed, government officials remain silent. Some will only smile with a sarcastic smile on the liquid.

The Nevada test site covers 1,350 square miles and is run by the Department of Energy. The test site, as it is known locally, was once the Cold War mission to detonate nuclear weapons. Before being removed, more than 900 bombs were tested here. The test site recently took a new focus. A research laboratory was created here to measure global warming, a common part of the Department of Energy and the University of Nevada.

The spirit and opportunity to discover in the desert are always nearby when exploring Nevada. Now that you know the state has allocated a highway to ET, isn't it time to start studying the reality of UFO? Who knows, you might encounter an "intergalactic tourist".

Heading there

Take US 93 north of Las Vegas after Ash Springs and leave on Interstate 375. This low-density road, however, isolates you, traveling through the Hancock and Coyote peaks. Once you reach Rachel, the signs of the "extraterrestrial highway" are easily monitored.

Places to eat

Le Inn is a small hotel located on the west side of the highway, with the rest of the community's small businesses. It has an informal atmosphere, with walls decorated with outer space memorabilia and other outer space memorabilia.

for more information

Do you think you saw an unknown object? There are many books written about it. A visit to your local library might bring you closer to a specific answer. Some of the titles to look for are: "UFO: the Government Files"; "The Day After Roswell"; "UFO Millennium Handbook" and "Out There".