Moon Hoax

This is getting hard to not scream at the top of my lungs. This world is lost and confused and one of the things that is causing this is the absolute lie that humans have ever or will ever walk on the moon. It makes me sick. Check back soon for the updated page full of my moon research.

For now, start here:

You’ll notice a man in the story named Brian Welch.

Well, poor Mr. Welch died at 42 right after this interview. I believe it was less than a month.  Brian Welch died of a “heart attack” at the young age of 42. Was he not convincing enough? Did he have 2nd thoughts about lying? Here is the press release from NASA…

Bob Jacobs
Headquarters, Washington, DC November 27, 2000
(Phone: 202/358-1600)  RELEASE: 00-187

BRIAN WELCH, NASA DIRECTOR OF MEDIA SERVICES, DIES

Brian D. Welch, a veteran public affairs officer for the space agency and
NASA’s Director of Media Services, died Friday, Nov. 24, after suffering a heart
attack. He was 42.

“All of us at NASA are stunned and saddened by this tragic loss,” said NASA
Administrator Daniel S. Goldin. “Brian’s love and enthusiasm for space flight
and exploration was infectious. He approached his job with a passion and a purpose
and truly embodied the spirit of this agency.”

As Director of Media Services, Welch led many of the agency’s public outreach
efforts. He was responsible for overall agency news operations, NASA Television
and the agency’s Internet efforts.

Welch began his NASA career as a public affairs cooperative education student at
the Langley Research Center, Hampton, VA, in 1979. In 1981, he moved to the
Johnson Space Center, Houston, TX, to become editor of the Center newspaper, the
Space News Roundup.

In 1984, Welch became a public affairs mission commentator, providing real-time
descriptions from the Mission Control Center during Space Shuttle flights. He
also served as Deputy News Chief at the center, manager of the JSC mission
commentary team and newsroom manager during Shuttle flights. He served ten-
months at NASA Headquarters as speechwriter for Administrator Goldin, before
being appointed Chief of News and Information in 1994. Welch was named Director
of Media Services in 1998.

“His passing is a tremendous loss for all of us,” said Peggy Wilhide, Associate
Administrator for the Office of NASA Public Affairs. “Our thoughts and prayers
go out to Brian’s family, his many friends, as well as the many members of his
extended family here at NASA.”

Welch was a graduate of Murray State University, Murray, KY, and a native of
Fulton, KY. His mother, one brother and one sister survive him.

 

Here are some video clips from the 2006 documentary “DID WE GO”

 

 

Site Owner, Video Creator, Writer at YouTube
Hello! I'm Jeran and I make YouTube videos that challenge current accepted beliefs. I am trying to get people to open their minds and to not just accept the words of those in authority who haven't earned the right to be trusted. This enrages many people because they can't see that all I am doing is simply asking questions and testing things that have been considered facts but don't meet the level of evidence I feel is needed to call something a fact. So as we test, if we find that everything we were taught to believe is true... no harm, no foul right? Plus we get to do a little science as well. But, maybe... just maybe... we will uncover the biggest deception of all time. Open Your Mind... There's Truth Inside!
Jeran on EmailJeran on FacebookJeran on FlickrJeran on GoogleJeran on RssJeran on TumblrJeran on TwitterJeran on VimeoJeran on WordpressJeran on Youtube
  • Adam Wiltgen

    You are amazing. Thank you for doing what you do.

  • Yachtsman

    Yes, as expected, you have no chance of debunking cruises or yacht races in the Southern Hemisphere. You have used up your time limit! I think I need to do a video to expose you.

  • Yachtsman

    You are awfully quiet since my last comment. Here is Queen Victoria’s progress since then:

  • Yachtsman

    I am willing to wager everything I have on this, are you? Don’t be too hasty now, I will give you a chance to back out and offer an apology.
    1.) http://www.sea-scanner.com/schiffsposition.php?schiff=Queen+Victoria
    Check out the ports visited by Queen Victoria during her round the world cruise. She is currently in Chile, about to cross the Southern Pacific via a number of Islands on her way to Australia and New Zealand. You can follow her exact path over the next couple of weeks, along with the given speed she is traveling in knots to find the distances between each stop. Alternatively, you can check her itinerary and do Google Map distances and then Any FE model distances, which I estimate will be over twice the google distance if you follow the latitudes, and will see that the liner will need to travel around twice its maximum speed to reach the stops while traveling almost due west.
    Note that unlike on the Vendee Globe race, they would not dare take a very southern route, since the storm, wind and wave conditions would make it very unpleasant for passengers, and there would be no stops along the way at interesting islands. The storms down there always travel west to east, so they would have to fight the weather all the way.
    Would you like me to do a spreadsheet of actual distances, Globe and Flat between stops and then do calculations of average speeds required on both models between destinations?
    2) IGLU cruise which left on 5th February from Santiago ending in Auckland and Sydney.
    3) The Costa Luminosa, about to depart Chile.

    4) Here is one that went the other way.
    http://www.nzherald.co.nz/travel/news/article.cfm?c_id=7&objectid=11435527
    5) If you are worried that the Indian Ocean is being left out, check the itinerary for the Queen Mary II, currently sailing below Australia. On its round the world voyage it has recently visited South Africa, stopping at a few ports, gone on to Mauritius, and then across to Perth. The 8 day trip from Mauritius to Perth would give an average speed of 16.6 knots on Google earth using a direct route. I am afraid the average speed on the Azimuthal Equidistant Map would vary from 57 to 60 knots depending on a direct route not following latitudes properly, or if the route matched the Globe path actually traveled. Given that the top speed is around 30 knots, I think we have a problem, Houston!
    http://www.sea-scanner.com/schiffsposition.php?schiff=queen+mary+2
    6) There are many cargo/tanker vessels that show up on the Global Marine Traffic sites in the Southern Hemisphere, which can be followed every 24 hours to see their progress. The average speed from these can easily be estimated and compared to top speeds of ocean going vessels.

    Here are some facts:

    Speed of Cruise Ships in Knots (kn)Ships Names Year Built Speed in KnotsCunard ms Queen Elizabeth 2010 23,7Cunard RMS Queen Mary 2 2004 29,3 – the fastest cruise ship in the worldCunard ms Queen Victoria 2007
    23,7

    The fastest average passenger ship crossing of the Atlantic averaged 35 knots (ship call United States in 1952!) and the fastest by any boat (Richard Branson) about 43 knots (powerboat Challenger II).

    Enough information? Please let me know if you need spreadsheets with calculated speeds for Globe and Flat Earth between destinations.
    Regards.

  • So question for you. I was looking into this and am finding nothing which again is very suspicious. Why is there no cruise that goes from New Zealand or Australia to South America. I am so positive that I know why that I would bet you if you want to wager on it that the distance is much greater than google Earth shows.

  • Yachtsman

    I guess you have found this a bit tough to debunk? Go on, admit that you
    are wrong about the Southern Hemisphere distances.I admire people who
    can admit their mistakes, but loathe people who cannot bring themselves
    to do the same. Where will you fit in?

  • mscherryviolet

    Love it Jeran!! Keep it up!!! 🙂 you’re opening minds!!

  • Yachtsman

    I am with you on two things here, I am glad you have become a fan of the race and I too have been urging Hugo Boss on over the last 2 weeks, but alas, it will be all over now with the finish later today. Since Thomson lost the one stabilizer under his boat around half way, it has been a remarkable effort for him to match, and even close the gap on the Frenchman. The full distance traveled by the yachts will be a couple of thousand miles more than the official race distance. You can see by the approach they use to get to Les Sables that they went about 200 miles north of the port to keep in favorable winds, while a direct route across would have been a few hundred miles shorter, but at less than half the speed. Compare this route home to the route taken when they left, which hugged the shoreline and the prevailing winds.
    I feel sorry for the back marker who still has over 9000 miles to go. But as long as he finishes, he will have accomplished something that very few people have done.
    I will miss my few times a day updates I look at on this race when it is over. I will just have to wait for the Volvo race and then the next Vendee. I will watch out for your video about this race, but I think that there are quite a few debunkers out there that will love to have a go at you if you do put it out. This is one of the things that sways me towards a globe earth, so you have to do a great job convincing me as well. There is just too much information available for them to use as ammunition on the site. This is way harder than debunking airplane flights between the Southern Hemisphere continents. I wish you well in your endeavor.
    As the French would say, Au Revoir.

  • I am so pissed. For numerous reasons really. First, I had written about 10 sentences here and now they are gone… that is frustrating. I am also pissed that you made me fall in love with this race. I have spent a few days watching the videos they have all taken, learning about sailing and how they calculate their VMG. I am routing for Alex Thomson, he was fairly easy to understand, explained things well and looked like he was enjoying himself. But I do not think he has a chance at this point. He is a good 30 nm out and it seems like Armel will win it. Reading the history of the race and seeing the amount of people who lost their lives was truly amazing. Being a sports fan, I don’t think anyone would argue that this is by far the most grueling and impressive sporting feat that anyone can do. It is very much one of the better examples or as you might say “proofs” that the earth is a globe but it has not convinced me yet. In fact, quite a few things have stuck out to me as proof it is not. It seems the large satellite boats are always near- this gives them the gps signals they need. I also feel that the currents and tides move much faster than they say. Once you take over-ground and a through-water speed, then compare to see if you are in a current and if so what its direction is in you can be all out planing at times. (notice the word use there) lol. Honestly, I am not at a place I can comment about sailing but the variables here are unbelievably diverse. Add to that the first person to win the Vendee took 320 days I believe, maybe more or less. And if going East, I think clearly this race is more in the 35,0000+ mile range. I think the 45 degree south circle is about 16,000 miles so I think they double that distance so I am not surprised. Again, you know much more than me but I think you are close with the circumference of the ice wall, but I think it is more around 60,000 miles and since that would be about a 10k n to s distance so I can see a 7k radius which is probably 40,000 miles. Add to that the unknowns such as the vast area in the southern oceans and south pacific and it is one of the best evidences but not close to convincing me we are on a giant spinning space ball. I agree with a lot of what you said but you said one thing I can’t even think about it is so crazy… To think that this would be on the level of NASA fakery is absurd. It wouldn’t be very hard in my opinion. Do you realize with a compass and Long and Lat you can trap anyone? Nobody is going to take chances without the tools of the trade. I’ll come back and answer more after Hugo Boss comes back to win. LOL
    BTW the Volvo is 51000 miles and the 45 degree circle is 16,000 mi

  • Yachtsman

    Any further with your Vendee conundrum? The leaders will dock in the next 48 hours, but there are still some entries still to pass Cape Horn. I hoped you would mention this on the latest GlobeBusters when distances in the Southern Hemisphere came up as it was the ideal opportunity, but I guess you have not found a loophole yet! If I were you, I would have to lean towards a NASA type production despite all the impossibilities thereof, as I could never explain the distances on the usual flat earth models.

  • Yachtsman

    No, I said it was around 28000 miles long as per this quote from my comment 17 days ago –
    “There you go again, quoting 51000 mile race distance, whereas the actual
    distance is just under 28000 miles based on a direct route and ignoring
    all the tacking due to the wind and dodging major storms. They have
    been sailing for 45 days, and the leader has covered around 19000 of the
    28000 miles, so an average speed of about 15.3 knots before taking
    extra distance from tacking into account. If the race was 51000 miles
    long, the average speed to date would be 28 knots”.
    You will see that I stated that the leaders had already covered 19000 of the 28000 miles. As of today, the leader has under 3000 statute miles to go (3450 miles), having passed the Equator into the Northern Hemisphere. If you agree that the distance from the North Pole to the Equator is 10000 km or that the Equatorial circumference is 24874 miles, then I calculate that the race length on a flat earth would be roughly 65000 miles. An interesting point is that if they could sail directly along the Equator, the race distance would be 24874 miles plus twice the distance from the French port to the Equator, which would be at least 7500 miles, making the race 32374 miles long. So either the earth is half the size it is said to be or this is a much bigger hoax than NASA, as each yacht has to have been at the start, seen at various places as they passed the 3 Capes in the Southern Hemisphere (or stopped in for repairs or to retire), and be seen again as they return, all of them with precise GPS logs every 3 hours. Planned daily News footage and individual YouTube videos uploaded which corresponds to the weather systems they were in, visuals of damage just after it happened, sightings of land shown from the yachts as they passed landmarks or other competitors, visuals from planes and helicopters used in the daily coverage,all had to taken into account. As this is a 50 year old event, to do this deception even 25 years ago would be incredible. No, it is not possible without a budget to match NASA. Then there is the Volvo round the world race with full crews, which is even more difficult, as the yachts all have to berth at a number of ports along the way. In comparison faking the Vendee Globe would be child’s play.
    Per your query, al yachtsmen use VMG to optimize the distance traveled towards the point they are aiming. It means that you use the wind speed and heading compared to your direction to work out the ultimate tacking you must take to maximize the distance traveled relative to your goal in a set time. We do not need to use spherical trig on short races normally due to the vastness of the earth and the fact that you will often be zig-zagging without covering vast distances. However, in the case of a round the world race, (in a perfect world where conditions will be as forecast) if you expect to be using the same tack for as long as a day, you need to use spherical trig or you may find yourself covering extra nautical miles. However, this is not a factor, as the on board computers for these races are so sophisticated that they are programmed now to take this into account. It is still guesswork, since you cannot be sure that the wind speeds or directions will be maintained so you have to make constant adjustment due to the conditions, even it is by fractions of degrees.

  • Okay well, then the track shows them no where near the circle

  • I will still do a video but I found lots of issues with this race. First of all, you stated that the race was 19k didn’t you? I found about 25,000 miles and found other errors that can bump this to 28800 statute or 33,142 mi. Now all of their tracked miles is counted how? Speedometer?? I also saw top speeds of 460+ mi/day which is about 28000 nm there so I see no reason that the race proves anything. and the race will be about 60 days right? land that is by their measurement. I plugged all numbers into the calculator and came up with about 27,000 and then looking at the distances traveled they are not matching correctly/. I saw that they use “Velocity Made Good” is that correct? Do they use spherical trig or triangluation?

  • Yachtsman

    I trust you had a good festive season. Have you done any research yet on the race? The leaders are nearing the top of South America, but the stragglers are still near Australia. Is it going to be a video or a straight reply as per your 23 December reply –

    I’m looking into it. I thought I knew what race you were talking about but
    Vendee and Volve are different. I will let you know or do a video

    4:53 a.m., Friday Dec. 23

    |

  • Yachtsman

    No I did not, I said they were virtually in 24 hour sunlight when they sailed close to the Antarctic Circle. i.e. not quite 24 hour sun, but if they were allowed to go further south per the race rules, they would be in 24 hour sunlight within the Antarctic Circle.

  • I’m looking into it. I thought I knew what race you were talking about but Vendee and Volve are different. I will let you know or do a video

  • I do apologize. I got two races mixed up and was talking about the Volvo race and that race is 51000 miles so I will have to do some research on Vendee

  • You also claimed they were in 24 hour daylight but I did some research on that and they are much too high to see 24 hour sun correct?

  • Yachtsman

    I am not sure I get your meaning here. The image has now shown up and it is a barometric chart showing high and low pressures. There is nothing to do with ocean currents but it will help the yachtsmen find the more favorable winds. As a sailor, I have never taken the currents into account in comparison to the wind. The wind makes up over 95% of the speed and you have to plot a course to maximize the wind, not the current. I believe the Antarctic current is only around 1 to 2 mph west to east around Antarctica, so although it would help, it would also mean you would have to travel further south than you would want with more likelihood of hitting stray ice or fiercer storms which could wreck your yacht. I believe there are limits of how south you can sail in the Vendee Globe race to minimize the risk to participants.

  • Yachtsman

    There you go again, quoting 51000 mile race distance, whereas the actual distance is just under 28000 miles based on a direct route and ignoring all the tacking due to the wind and dodging major storms. They have been sailing for 45 days, and the leader has covered around 19000 of the 28000 miles, so an average speed of about 15.3 knots before taking extra distance from tacking into account. If the race was 51000 miles long, the average speed to date would be 28 knots, and seeing that this would mean the yacht was averaging 671 miles each day (a new race record for one day’s traveling was set by Alex Thompson during this race when he did 534 nm in 24 hours). Please show me your source of the 51000 mile distance. The world record speed for a round the world race is 15.75 knots average. The world record for a trans-Atlantic crossing with favorable winds (east to west) is 23 knots, and west to east 18.9 knots. Now please explain how your figures would make sense. I guess that you, unlike me, are not a sailor and have definitely never sailed in the southern oceans.The distances in the Southern Hemisphere at each latitude correspond to those at the same latitude in the Northern Hemisphere. All sailors know this, it is not a secret or a conspiracy. We don’t have to travel at twice the speed to reach Australia as expected on the globe due to any flat earth distortion of distances, nor do we have to sail a direct route through Africa and past Dubai as inferred in a direct aircraft flight video I have just watched you talking about on YouTube. A number of years ago, I also sailed with a crew from Cape Town to Rio, and the distances matched the globe model and we did not go via London or some other stopover in the Northern Hemisphere which we would have needed to do on the flat earth map, we went almost straight across but using a slightly longer route to enable us to catch more favorable winds, we never got anywhere near to the equator. It is a frustrating journey as the winds favor travel in the other direction and you are often left in the doldrums. And yes, we did use the Southern Celestial Pole to help confirm our navigation at night.
    You have to face facts, the south is a mirror of the north, and not three times larger, as it would have to be in surface area using the current flat earth maps. You need to find an alternate model, plus explanations of sunlight hours in the southern areas (including the South Pole) before anyone will take you seriously.

  • Take a look and you’ll see. One set of currents makes no sense. The other works perfectly. Just saying. Believe what you want.

  • I have never erased ANY comments from this site so lying isn’t a great start. The Vendee race is 51,000 miles. Nuff said

  • Yachtsman

    Yet when I ask you to look at the Vendee Globe single-handed around the world yacht race that is on at the moment, my comments are deleted from your website. You have re-raised the silly argument that upper air currents can make planes faster than expected in the Southern Hemisphere (so why wouldn’t they use these airflows in the Northern Hemisphere to speed up travel also? There are as many there as in the Southern Hemisphere). But for the yacht race, (the anniversary of when it began 50 years ago, by the way), are there super fast currents that whisk the boats along at 60 knots to cover the required flat earth distances, and they fudge the daily nautical miles traveled to cover up for this? You can download spreadsheets with each yacht’s GPS position, NM’s traveled, wind speeds daily from day one of the race. You can follow countless daily youtubes posted by each yacht plus summaries and news hourly. You can see live tracking of each boat on the website. You can see damage caused to yachts from broken masts, foils, rudders and follow their progress to port with video evidence of the damage and when they reach port or are rescued. You see the landmarks they pass on the day they pass them. You get helicopter views of the race when they are in flight range of certain places, the best of which was from the French Island in the middle of the Indian Ocean near the Antarctic Circle where there is a military base. There is no way to CGI or fool people here. It is all real time and would take more coordination than a lunar mission to get everything done to the minute. The leaders are about to pass Cape Horn, South America, while the stragglers are still some 6000 nm adrift. Go on, I dare you to put as much investigation into this as you do searching for strange frames on the ISS which you then use to try and discredit NASA.
    And, you will notice that the yachts are in virtually 24 hour sunlight when they travel close to the Antarctic exclusion zone for the race, there to minimize life threatening crashes with ice and whales with little hope of a swift rescue, not patrolled by US marines stopping them visiting the continent below! What is your issue with 24 hour Antarctic sunlight that has been seen by millions of people? Face it, you need to adjust your non-working model of FE to allow for this and that the distances in the Southern Hemisphere are the same around each latitude as they are in the Northern Hemisphere! Antarctica is much colder than the North Pole as it has a high average height above sea level, I may even have heard that it is the continent with the highest average over its whole area. Higher up, means colder temperatures, means that not much in the way of life can survive there. Penguins near the coast take a battering, the research stations further in take a pounding. Perhaps you should apply to work on one and find out the hard way that your theories about Antarctica are preposterous. I dare you to bring the points from this up on the next GlobeBusters. If you don’t, I accept that you are a complete fraud, and RED is completely correct about you, and I will copy this post to all his videos. So, challenge accepted?

  • As expected… anyone who thinks they have the truth and has problems with what I say can only bring insults. Sad to imagine these people who claim “science” proves their beliefs can’t bring the one thing that science demands…. EVIDENCE

  • Yachtsman

    I think you deserve to get a lifetime award from Reds Rhetoric as Fucktard of forever!