It seems that New Decade Production is now claiming that the sounds were not the beginning of the end but the result of a musical instrument known as a waterphone and to prove it they made a video showing how the sounds were made and projected.
Here’s the latests from examiner.com:
The source of the strange UFO sounds has been located: It’s not what you expect
On January 22, 2012, the mystery of the strange UFO sounds being recorded across the globe was finally solved. The low creaking, groaning and metallic sounds weren’t caused by UFOs, the Apocalypse or aliens. The sounds were caused by someone projecting the sound of a musical instrument called a waterphone. This strange instrument was invented in the late 1960s and based on the Tibetan Water Drum. It was created by a man named Richard Waters who still produces and sells them today on his website, Waterphone.com.
New Decade Production broke the news that the strange UFO sounds were most likely the result of someone playing low tones on the unusual instrument:
“Listen to the larger strings on this that are the lower frequency ones. I think we may have our culprit. Project blue beam in action: guys projecting recorded sounds from the waterphone, or this is a hoax. I have tested the two sounds together and they are the same for sure. I am a light worker not a debunker but we must find out the culprit for sure. I do wish it was the earth moving for ascension or our brother calling us, but no.”
The man behind New Decade Production released a video demonstrating his findings. In it, he plays a waterphone and produces the exact same tones found in most of the strange UFO sounds videos. He also demonstrates a variety of other sounds created by the waterphone. Although many of those sounds have not been used in UFO videos, pay close attention to the lower tones. They are absolutely the same.
For your convenience, when you launch the video on the left side of this page, you will be able to watch a bonus video containing some of the UFO sounds reported in 2011. Try to spot the similarities between those strange sounds and the tones of the waterphone.
Could it be that this is in fact the culprit? Many here and on other sites have called it all a hoax and have passed along suggestions. Now it would seem that there’s a strong possibility that the naysayers were right all along.
What still bothers me is the multiple locations and the odds of it being orchestrated by one group. Is this guy, Richard Waters trying to “drum” up some viral marketing attention to sell more of his waterphones?
As soon as I saw the instrument, I remembered seeing it on TV being played by Waters. It did make some mind bending sounds, that’s for sure.
As usual, I’ll leave it to the readers to compare and decide.
Thanks to examiner.com for the tip off