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Space Research & Martian Fossils

In the first half, Hollywood ghosthunter Rick McCallum talked about the many ghost hunting locations he and his ghost hunting group have been to, and the inexplicable paranormal activity they've seen.

In the latter half, noted chronicler of the occult and esoteric, Mitch Horowitz, shared practical methods on how to use the positive powers of your mind to improve your life.

Upcoming Shows

Fri 05-06  Hutchison's Experiments/ Open Lines Sat 05-07  Mysterious Encounters of the South Sun 05-08  Arthurian Legends/ Atlantis Evidence Mon 05-09  Enlightenment & the Brain/ Akashic Records Tue 05-10  Astrological Insights/ Midweek Open Lines Wed 05-11  News & Conspiracies/ Aliens Among Us Thu 05-12  Phenomena & Alt. Medicine/ Psychic Observations Fri 05-13  Paranormal Adventures/ Open Lines

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Space Research & Martian Fossils

Show Archive
Date: Sunday - June 6, 2004
Host: Art Bell
Guests: Charles Shults III

Scientist Sir Charles Shults shared his findings on Martian fossils, space travel, and orbital solar power. The moon, he suggested, would be an ideal base to launch space vehicles. Lunar materials could be harnessed for these craft, which would be a much cheaper method than launching them from Earth. The search for a new form of energy could serve as a motivator for the US to embark on such a program Shults said, estimating the cost to be around $3 billion in the initial stages. However, the new products and discoveries that stem from increased space research would offer an economic payback, he added.

Shults discussed some of the latest imagery that he has concluded is evidence of ancient marine life on Mars, similar to Earth's trilobites and stromatolites. Interestingly, he speculated that these carbon-based creatures may have ultimately doomed life on Mars by consuming the planet's atmosphere.

He also warned that if life is currently on Mars, such as fungi or slime mold, we should be very concerned over the possible contaminating of Earth (from returning missions) as such species could be extremely hardy and prove dangerous to our ecosystem.

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