During a recent trip in June to Puerto Penasco, Sonora, Mexico — Rocky Point, to most folks — I came upon something very odd. Or at least it didn’t seem to fit into the customary tourist attractions of the area.
Resembling a UFO crash site, a huge partially submerged disk could be seen lodged in the sand a short distance from the condominium complexes on Sandy Beach and close to the large electric wind generator tower northwest of town.
Grayish in color, several orange tubes and numerous vertical black rods protruded from the object, giving the appearance of a non-Earthly flying craft which may have suffered mechanical difficulties before crashing into the Sonoran Desert.
Tons of sand and debris were blasted from the crater upon impact or by other means.
It is not known if the incident is related to the recent meteorite collision in southern Arizona that briefly lit up the predawn sky from eastern New Mexico to southern California. The space rock also produced a noticeable boom as it smashed at supersonic speed into the high desert plateau more than a hundred miles north of Tucson.
Experts in UFOs are not certain if the Rocky Point object originated from a galaxy far, far away or, perhaps, is some kind of mystical nearby alien vessel that may have been secretly transporting illegal star crossers to a North American undocumented landscaping site. Since no physical identification of the craft has been matched with known NASA or CIA “1080p High Definition Interplanetary Conveyance System” computer scans, government specialists remain perplexed if the object is friend or foe.
World renowned cosmotology authority Dr. J. Anthony “Tony” Cherminskioff, professor of space and subterranean phenomena at the University of California, Borracho Campus, speculated the object may be from the Aerogenerador Constellation, a small cluster of super-energy stars estimated to be more than 7,000 light years away, near the Cannabis radial of intelligence collecting megadata blue darts.
Asked why he believes this could be a capricious Aerogenerador dwarf, Dr. Cheminskioff replied, “Because it displays no indication of being from the Star Gate 16 Portal, or originating from a K-7 reverse magnetic launcher tube or any of the other usual characteristics of a synthetic prophylactic class of space-traveling interlopers. If it’s not an actual Aerogenerador, it must be a reasonable facsimile. DNA tests will factually determine if we’re dealing with a legitimate ‘Aero’ or an impostor, superimposed upon a sub-atomic transgendered wafer.”
It has also been speculated the crew may have intentionally crash-landed the craft as an excuse to explore the upper Sea of Cortez area. Since it is widely recognized the lure of Puerto Penasco seafood is nearly irresistible, many astronomers, astrologers and amateur star gazers have concluded that while Rocky Point food might not be worth dying for, it probably is worth crashing a spaceship for.