Ever heard of the Baltic Sea Anomaly? An underwater formation of indeterminate origin, it has become a famous piece of UFO lore even though it was discovered in the summer of 2011. Although its chemical make-up and just what it actually might be is still a topic of much debate, it is also best known for resembling the starship Millennium Falcon from “Star Wars.” So, naturally, some have been drawn to the idea that it is an ancient abandoned UFO, which is also given some credence in that the “craft” sits at the end of what looks like a long runway. And then there are the UFOs that have been seen over the Baltic Sea over the years, which some might believe are attracted by or searching for a lost sister starship…
UFO Sightings Hotspot reported Oct. 20 that, going back a few years to 1976, a UFO was spotted by a Swedish Air Force pilot. Six years later, in 1982, some Polish fishermen witnessed a UFO as well. Both of the UFOs were reported. The objects had been seen near the area where the Baltic Sea Anomaly is located, and some have wondered if there just might be a connection.
Then there was the report that electronic equipment was interfered with in 2012. The disruption of electronic signals and/or operability has long been a standard in UFO tales. Reported by Russia Today, Swedish diving team “Ocean X” said that their equipment refused to work close to the object. But when they returned to a few hundred meters away from the anomaly, the devices began working correctly once more.
Many critics over the past few years have criticized the Swedish Ocean X dive team, the treasure hunter and salvage operator company that discovered the formation, for deliberately obfuscating details about the Baltic Sea anomaly in order to gain publicity for their business. It has been suggested that taking samples of the anomaly would quickly put to rest what the formation is composed of — but that would be at cross-purposes to the desires of Ocean X, which signed a television series and documentary film deal in 2012.
A report in 2013 from Tel Aviv prompted debate as to whether or not the material tested from the formation could have been manufactured naturally. It was also estimated that the anomaly could very well be 14,000 years old.
More recent news from the area indicates that the formation has metallic properties. But it also seems to be made up of normal rocky composites, which would likely point away from the anomaly being some starship or UFO.
As time goes by, it looks more and more doubtful that there is a UFO in the Baltic Sea. The anomaly might resemble something out of a space movie, but it would appear that that just might be nothing short of wishful thinking. Besides, the Baltic Sea Anomaly seems to be an underwater formation in the same vein as the “Malibu alien base,” an odd mass six miles off the California coast that many now believe is nothing more than an oddly shaped, 3-mile-long underwater structure created by natural aquatic forces.