Jul 10, 2018

Man claims to have discovered 'time warp'


Paranormal investigator Joshua Warren claims to have found evidence of the anomaly to the north of Las Vegas.

Warren, who starred in the Travel Channel's Paranormal Paparazzi TV series, has been using a bit of kit known as a differential time rate meter to measure the rate of time around Southern Nevada.

Developed by Silicon Valley engineer Ron Heath, the device is connected to a 100-foot cable with a special sensor that transmits a signal which should travel at the same rate of time at any given place.

The alleged 'time warp' showed up just north of Las Vegas in the Mojave Desert.

According to Warren, its existence defies the laws of physics.

"That shouldn't happen unless there is some kind of unknown technology being tested nearby that would influence the environment, or if there are naturally places around planet earth that actually sort of flicker once in a while, that warp a little bit," he said.

His next move will be to continue investigating the area in an effort to identify the cause.

Whether he really has found something anomalous however remains a matter open to debate.



Source: Tech Times

New Posts
  • This peculiar photograph shows a room filled with an assortment of totally unrecognizable things. Posted up two days ago by Twitter user @melip0ne, this mind-boggling image, which is captioned "name one thing in this photo", gets more and more confusing the longer you stare at it. While at a glance it might seem like a simple jumble of household items, on closer inspection it becomes apparent that none of the objects make any sense. What is that brown furry thing in the bottom right ? What is piled up at the back ? The entire image seems capable of confusing the brain as you desperately try to work out what you are seeing. As things stand, nobody seems to know what the image shows or where it came from. Source: Mashable
  • An Indian military mountaineering expedition team photographed the mystery footprints in the Himalayas. Discovered at the army's Makalu Base Camp in Makalu-Barun National Park, the footprints reportedly measured 32x15 inches and were set deep in to the snow over a sizable distance. Several photographs of the prints have since been uploaded on to the Indian army's Twitter feed. "For the first time, an Indian Army Moutaineering Expedition Team has sited Mysterious Footprints of mythical beast 'Yeti' measuring 32x15 inches close to Makalu Base Camp on 09 April 2019," the post reads. "This elusive snowman has only been sighted at Makalu-Barun National Park in the past." The Yeti - or 'Abominable Snowman' - is one of the world's most enduring cryptozoological mysteries. Often described as a tall, bipedal, ape-like creature similar to North America's Bigfoot, the Yeti is said to roam the forests and mountains of the Himalayas and is a major part of the culture and spiritual beliefs of remote communities in Nepal and Tibet. Whether these particular footprints are the genuine article however remains unclear. Source: ABC News
  • By Bill Gallo Jr. bgallo@njadvancemedia.com For NJ.com It's described as a booming or thumping sound. A repetitive, dull bass that been pulsating through homes and rattling residents' nerves. It's music whose origin is a mystery and has been bombarding residents in the Delaware River towns of Carneys Point ,  Penns Grove and Pennsville . It's been heard various times since the summer, some say, but the worst spate has been in the past couple of weeks. "It was like a sickening pulsing heartbeat. We turned up our television, but could not overpower the throb," said Monica Morris Lind, a riverfront resident describing the wave of sound that was traveling across the water on Sunday night. "The thumping came straight through our front porch to the back of our home in the kitchen. It went on until the wee hours of the morning until around 3 a.m." Is the First State having a party and forgot to invite Jersey? That's one idea that can probably be ruled out, but others have theories. A party boat? Music being played on a dredge anchored in the channel? A nightclub on the Delaware shore?  It begins usually in the early evening and continues on into the early-morning hours. Sometimes that's as late (or early, if you will) as 4 a.m. Residents are aggravated. Police are frustrated. Their patience is wearing thin. "At this stage Delaware authorities have not been able to locate (the source of the music)," said Penns Grove Chief of Police John T. Stranahan Sr., adding, "We've had officers, including myself, go to Delaware to attempt to locate the music and we've narrowed it down to a very small area." He wouldn't yet specify where but promised once it's confirmed he'll let the public know.  "Everyone assumes its local because it's so loud," the chief said. Carol Napoleon Hampton of Pennsville recorded a video of the weird occurrence Sunday evening. From a spot south of the Delaware Memorial Bridge the music can very clearly be heard over the sound of river waves lapping the shore. Residents for a 15-mile stretch north and south of where Hampton recorded sound describe it as loud or louder than what she captured. They say they not only hear it, but can actually feel the vibrations from the music rattling their homes and their bodies. "Some nights it's been very loud. Sometimes it's just bass off in the distance. However, still annoying," a member of one Facebook group in the Penns Grove-Carneys Point area described it. Others have said they thought a car was parked outside of their house blaring music, the sounds have been so loud. Pennsville Chief of Police Allen J. Cummings said his department has received more than 20 complaints in October alone. Delaware authorities, he said, told him "they are working on it." Carneys Point Police Chief Gerald R. Krivda said his department has received numerous complaints which were passed on to Delaware. The county's 911 call center has received at least 55 calls about the music in October, the center's director, Scott Haines, said. The largest number of complaints came in on Oct. 20 and 21, 38 in total just that weekend. A spokesman for  Delaware State Police said so far they have received three noise complaints -- on Oct. 14, 23 and 28 between 7:45 and 11:30 p.m. Master Corporal Michael Austin said the area identified by callers stretched from the Port of Wilmington north to Edgemoor Road -- areas across the river from Carneys Point and Penns Grove. Austin said when troopers went to the areas they heard no music and were unable to find a source. He said police were told a possible source of the music could be a barge in the river connected to dredging operations and the Delaware Department of Natural Resources. Officials there didn't immediately respond to an inquiry sent by NJ Advance Media. And it's not just people living along the Delaware River who are hearing the mystery thumps in the night. Residents far inland in Mannington Township and the village of Auburn in Oldmans Township have reported hearing the bass sound late into the night. One theory is the music is coming from people gathering in Delaware and showing off the enormous custom sound systems in their vehicles. That was the case this past summer  when booming music coming across the Delaware River from South Philadelphia was keeping residents of Gloucester City awake. Austin says New Jersey residents hearing the music and who want to register a complaint should call Delaware State Police at 302-573-2800.
  • Instagram - Grey Circle
  • Facebook - Grey Circle
  • Twitter - Grey Circle
  • YouTube - Grey Circle
  • ParaBox Pinterest Page

*No purchase necessary to be entered into our monthly drawing. To enter, send a postcard with your name and mailing address. Send to: ParaBox |  3740 E. Southern Ave Suite 116  |  Mesa, AZ 85206

Copyright 2019 ParaBox Monthly LLC  - All rights reserved