Let’s end the Taboo of not speaking about ETs in public. There are many aliens in space. I lost track of the various different humanoid types on earth but the number that sticks in my mind is 69. I am sure there are billions just like the stars and galaxies. There are people who keep up with the types in our government based on captured beings and crafts in the last century when it was taboo to speak of sightings.

ETs are considered benevolent (peaceful) and malevolent (violent). Both do exist in space.

What amazes me is that we can all be humanoids and be so different. There is a reason for our versatility and differences. Cloning does not work as humans will learn in the future of eugenics. We are all different and what makes us so is truly alien one earth and in space. We are just not coming out of the stone age so to speak in Neuro Science on earth.

(Although, I get the White Rose information on banning nuclear arms on earth, this will never happen because it is the nuclear devices that brought us into the future in space. Nuclear space dust is what we use to generate power for our spacecraft in what is termed UFOS.

It is the crystals used in the laser canons that are needed to be harvested from earth. That is why our planet is harvested, but that is another story later)


Closes to humans and are born on earth to blend in. The body styles are the same yet enhanced DNA allows certain attributes. They ET hybrids are traced on earth yet unlike the so called abductees tracked by the various unruly gray types. Hybrids are tracked by their creators on earth  as are the diseases they may incur while here on earth.

If one bothered to notice me in a public place such as a retail mall or in a crowded movie theater, one would probably only see me as a normal older female that is considered tall with white hair but nothing more. I blend in well. Most all of us who have had abnormal and supernatural experiences in life do. We pride ourselves in not being picked out of a crowd for a reason. We want to belong although we all have a desire to return home. That is if you know where you came from and where you will go when you leave this plane. I am considered an ET Hybrid to some on earth because of my experiences as a Contactee. (See and archives)
There are typical stereo types on earth and once might be right in accounting for archetypes while on earth. Archetypes are the original models place on earth for us to mimic. We in many ways are programmed to blend in to what we refer to or regard as the norm. The norm culture is what we share with each other in our willingness to associate with each other and these days we share the latest trends in clothing in order to fit into a certain social order. . .
ET typical stereo types have two main body types although both are considered humanoid.

One is the familiar grays, which are considered small or little people on earth. They have rather large heads for their short stature and their eye sockets are larger than the standard human being’s. They stand on average between 3 and 5 feet with the normal about 4 feet or 48 inches. One might compare them in looks to short Japanese as my spouse shares his point of view. They have a light gray tinge to their skin but they have gotten the name gray because of their uniforms, which they always wear when visiting earth.

One distinct feature is that they only have four digits or fingers on their hands. They can wear a prosthetic to blend in like the Nordics but why bother since there is no disguising themselves while here on earth.
They are extremely intelligent compared to all beings on earth and they use their telepathic abilities to communicate.
Nordics are the average extra terrestrial (ET) in space.
The Nordics are as human looking as any humanoids born on earth.
The Nordics are average range from five to 7 feet usually in the same height range as humans. They blend in well on earth since we are the newer model and they are the original archetype.
The only difference from humans is that they over time have lost a digit on their hands and only have four digits. They wear a prosthetic while on earth. Otherwise, one would never know they are in the presence of an ET.
They have slightly larger eyes and will disguise their eyes with sun glasses or other way. 
They too can wear a grey suit for flight travel too earth and the grey color is our uniforms above in the fleet that patrols the universe. 


Both the Grays and the Nordics work together along with other various humanoid species in space. We have a universal space fleet just like the one we were programmed to learn about through the television and movie media outlets on earth. 
There are other various types of beings in the universe. Some appear to have a blue color that on earth we might call “SMURFS”. They are just like humans on earth but their skin is blue. 
There are “VAPOR PEOPLE”. We cannot see them other than as a vapor and they are pure intelligence and have their own planet in space. 
We have a uniform and we share in teamwork in space to protect all the galaxies. This requires universal planning and we have an empirical hierarchy just like those who rule the Star Fleet Command in our great and late Gene Roddenberry’s mind and show Star Trek and then later came the movie and TV show Stargate. (I BEFORE ME EXCEPT AFTER THEE – WAS THE PLAN BACK THEN TO SHARE THE FUTURE IN STORY! TJ) 
As Spock exhibited in more than one episode, the one can be sacrificed for the greater good of the “ALL”.  This is how it is in space as well to this day and time on earth.
There are some of us on earth who are writers. Some see us as pacifists while others feel we are actually about change in the world. Some of us are like Eugene Wesley Roddenberry and aspire to meet the bar, which he sat high for all of us in the metaphysical and paranormal world of freelance writers to follow. Note to Nick Pope, UK “There is still hope for us!” TJ
I use my personal experiences as a basis for my stories. I have a law enforcement background and tend to prefer science fiction, myths, legends, allegory, paranormal, metaphysical, and UFO topics.
My favorite entertainments on earth are in order people, books, movies, and TV shows. I am a typical being of the “Baby Boomer Generation” 1946-1966. We are special and there are more of our generations than any other thus far in America.
The population on earth is thinning out and we baby boomers must rely on each other to set a good example for our progeny to follow us to earth.
I consider us all ET’s while we are here on earth. Some of us simply relate more than others. Some of us are accepting each other with the intelligence that we are not alone in space and that we are star seeds sent here to procreate and to serve our time here as stewards for the planet and to also learn and grow while here. We call this ascension as in the raising of consciousness that we shall take with us in spirit when we leave our physical vessels/units behind at the time of what we call death on earth but not in space. TJ
Eugene Wesley “Gene” Roddenberry (August 19, 1921 – October 24, 1991) was an American screenwriter, producer and futurist, best known for creating the American science fiction series Star Trek. Born in El Paso, Texas, he grew up in Los Angeles, California where his father worked as a police officer. Roddenberry flew combat missions in the United States Army Air Forces during World War II, and worked as a commercial pilot after the war. He later followed his father’s example, joining the Los Angeles Police Department to provide for his family, but began focusing on writing scripts for television.
As a freelance writer, Roddenberry wrote scripts for Highway Patrol, Have Gun, Will Traveland other series, before creating and producing his own television program, The Lieutenant. In 1964, Roddenberry created Star Trek, and it premiered in 1966, running for three seasons before cancellation. Syndication of Star Trek led to increasing popularity, and Roddenberry continued to create, produce, and consult on Star Trek films and the television series, Star Trek: the Next Generation until his death. Roddenberry received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame and he was inducted into the Science Fiction Hall of Fame and the Academy of Television Arts & Sciences’ Hall of Fame. Years after his death, Roddenberry was one of the first people to have his ashes “buried” in space.
The fictional Star Trek universe Roddenberry created has spanned over four decades, producing five television series, 700 episodes and 11 films, with a twelfth film currently in development and scheduled for a 2012 release.
(Note: I suspect Gene Roddenberry was a Contactee and did not divulge his inner knowing, dreams, and experiences based on his involvement with the Secret Code 9 groups and for fear of losing his mode of maintenance while on earth. Plus it was not savvy to divulge information during the last century – was still taboo then!)

Star Trek

Roddenberry developed Star Trek in 1964, developing it as a combination of the science-fiction series Buck Rogers and Flash Gordon. Roddenberry sold the project as a “Wagon Train to the Stars”, and Desilu Studios picked it up. The first pilot went over its US$500,000 budget and received only minor support from NBC. Nevertheless, the network commissioned an unprecedented second pilot and the series premiered on September 8, 1966 and ran for three seasons. The show began to receive low ratings, and in the final season, Roddenberry offered to demote himself to line producer in a final attempt to rescue the show by giving it a desirable time slot.
The series went on to gain popularity through syndication.[8]?Gene Roddenberry (third from the right) in 1976 with most of the cast of Star Trek visiting the Space Shuttle Enterprise, at Palmdale, USA
Beginning in 1975, the go-ahead was given by Paramount for Roddenberry to develop a new Star Trek television series, with many of the original cast to be included. It was originally called Phase II. This series was the anchor show of a new network (the ancestor of UPN, which later became part ofThe CW Television Network), but plans by Paramount for this network were scrapped and the project was reworked into a feature film. The result, Star Trek: The Motion Picture, received a lukewarm critical response, but it performed well at the box office – it was the highest grossing of all Star Trek movies until the release of First Contact in 1996. [9]
When it came time to produce the obligatory theatrical sequel, Roddenberry’s story submission of a time-traveling Enterprise crew involved in the John F. Kennedy assassination was rejected. He was removed from direct involvement and replaced by Harve Bennett. [10] He continued, however, as executive consultant for the next four films: Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan; Star Trek III: The Search for Spock; Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home; and Star Trek V: The Final Frontier.
Roddenberry was deeply involved with creating and producing Star Trek: The Next Generation, although he only had full control over the show’s first season. The WGA strike of 1988 prevented him from taking an active role in production of the second season and forced him to hand control of the series to producer Maurice Hurley.
Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country was the last film with the cast of the original Star Trek series and was dedicated to Roddenberry. He reportedly viewed an early version of the film a few days before his death. [10]
In addition to his film and TV work, Roddenberry also wrote the novelization of Star Trek: The Motion Picture. It was published in 1979 and was the first of hundreds of Star Trek-based novels to be published by the Pocket Books unit of Simon & Schuster, whose parent company also owned Paramount Pictures Corporation. Because Alan Dean Foster wrote the original treatment of the Star Trek: The Motion Picture film, there was [who?] a rumor that Foster was the ghostwriter of the novel.
Foster has debunked this on his personal web site. (Foster did, however, ghostwrite the novelization of George Lucas’s Star Wars.) Roddenberry talked of writing a second Trek novel based on his rejected 1975 script of the JFK assassination plot, but he died before he was able to do so. [11]
Roddenberry is reported to have made comments regarding what was to be considered canonical material in the fictional Star Trek universe, even toward the end of his life. In particular, claims have been made about his expressed opinions in this regard for the filmsStar Trek V: The Final Frontier, Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country, and Star Trek: The Animated Series. See main article, Star Trek canon.
“Star Trek” is a rare instance of a television series gaining substantially in popularity and cultural currency long after cancellation (see main article, Cultural influence of Star Trek). 
Perhaps inevitably, then, there has been some contention over the years regarding proper attribution of artistic credit and assignment of royalties related to the show. A few writers and other production staff for the series have said that Roddenberry later claimed ideas they developed as his own, or that Roddenberry discounted their contributions and involvement. Some of these people confronted Roddenberry, and he apologized to them; but according to at least one critic, he continued to claim undue credit. [12]
“Star Trek” theme music composer Alexander Courage long harbored resentment of Roddenberry’s attachment of lyrics to his composition. By union rules, this resulted in the two men splitting the music royalties payable whenever an episode of Star Trek aired, which otherwise would have gone to Courage in full.[13] (The lyrics were never used on the show, but were performed by Nichelle Nicholson her 1991 album, “Out of this World.”) Later, while cooperating with Stephen Whitfield for the latter’s book The Making of Star Trek, Roddenberry demanded and received Whitfield’s acquiescence for 50 percent of that book’s royalties. As Roddenberry explained to Whitfield in 1968:
I had to get some money somewhere. I am sure not going to get it from the profits of Star Trek. [14]
Herbert Solow and Robert H. Justman observe that Whitfield never regretted his fifty-fifty deal with Roddenberry since it gave him “the opportunity to become the first chronicler of television’s successful unsuccessful series”.[15]
Star Trek was used as the basis for further television series: Star Trek: The Next Generation; Star Trek: Deep Space Nine; Star Trek: Voyager; and Star Trek: Enterprise.
Courtesy of Wikipedia Open Source Information.

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