7000 years old Ancient Rocket Ship Cave Painting and UFOs in Japan

rocket ship ancient japan caveThis ancient rocket ship cave painting discovered in Japan is estimated to be from approximately 5000 BC.
The painting depicts a rocket which looks almost like a modern one.
It is still a mystery how ancient people were able to draw these paintings.

Certainly, it is not out of their imagination that they can create a picture with exact details.
Rockets, space ships, UFOs and other flying objects must have existed in ancient era, which is still unclear to modern scientists.

Modern day projectile vehicles too look similar to the object in that painting.
That vehicle has a fuselage, two wings and even the exhaust gases are shown to be coming out from the exhaust outlets.

UFO burning wheel japan paintingIndian mythology describes Vimanas which are flying objects and there are also many ancient paintings and historical recordings from many ancient civilizations like England, Japan, Egypt, Arabia etc which talk about UFOs or flying objects in air.

The painting depicts a burning wheel or disc which is flying in air and was made around 900 AD.
Even the >Dogū (土偶)Figurines made in between 1000-400 BCE are assumed to be inspired from ancient alient astronauts spacesuits, but they are not considered as credible theory within the mainstream scientific community

Historical Sightings of UFOs in Japan

  • 1015 AD : Two objects were seen ‘giving birth’ to smaller luminous spheres over Japan.
  • 1133 AD : A large silvery disk is reported to have come close to the ground.
  • 1180 AD : Kii province: A term equivalent to our “flying saucer” was actually used by the Japanese approximately 700 years before it came into use in the West. Ancient documents describe an unusual shining object seen in the night as a flying “earthenware vessel.” The object, which had been heading northeast from a mountain in Kii province, changed its direction and vanished below the horizon, leaving a luminous trail.
  • 1235 AD : What might be called the first official investigation of a UFO sighting occurred in Japan in 1235. During the night while General Yoritsume and his army were encamped, mysterious lights were observed in the heavens. The lights were seen in the southwest for many hours, winging, circling and moving in loops. The general ordered a “full-scale scientific investigation” of these strange events. The report finally submitted to him has the “soothing” ring of many contemporary explanations offered for UFO phenomena. In essence it read: “
  • 1271 AD : The famous priest Nichiren was about to be headed at Tatsunokuchi, Kamakura, when there appeared in the sky an object like a full moon, shiny and bright. The officials panicked and the execution was not carried out.
  • 1361 AD : A flying object described as being “shaped like a drum, about twenty feet in diameter” emerged from the inland sea off the western Japanese coast.
  • 1458 AD : An object as bright as the full moon, followed by curious signs, was seem in the sky.
  • 1468 AD : A dark object, which made a “sound like a wheel,” flew from Mt. Kasuag toward the west at midnight.
  • 1606 AD : Nijo Castle: A whirling ball of fire was seen hovering over the castle.
  • 1749 AD : For four days three round objects were seen in the skies.
  • 1904 AD : Korea :Three objects appeared beneath the clouds, their color a rather bright red. As they approached the ship they appeared to soar, passing above the broken clouds. After rising above the clouds they appeared to be moving directly away from the earth. The largest had an apparent area of about six suns. It was egg-shaped, the larger end forward. The second was about twice the size of the sun, and the third, about the size of the sun. Their near approach to the surface appeared to be most remarkable. That they did come below the clouds and soar instead of continuing their southeasterly course is also curious. The lights were in sight for over two minutes and were carefully observed by three people whose accounts agree as to the details.” A sighting by the U.S.S. Supply off of the eastern coast of Korea, as reported by then Lt. Frank H. Schofield, later to become Commander-in-Chief of the Pacific Fleet.

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