Humans are not from Earth: a scientific evaluation of the evidence
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
An evaluation of the evidence for and (mostly) against man’s evolution on Planet Earth, by a leading environmentalist and ecologist.
An evaluation of the thirteen leading hypotheses
Seventeen factors which suggest we are not from Earth
How did we get here?
When did we get here?
What is our home planet like?
The most likely stars that our home planet orbits
If the aliens are out there why can’t we detect them?
Are we the aliens?
In this fascinating book Dr. Ellis Silver provides answers to all of these questions, based on current evidence and thinking in the scientific community and elsewhere. Links to websites that discuss the evidence and debate the issues in more detail are also provided.
This short book is intended to raise awareness and stimulate debate and to request/gather further evidence from readers.
caused by the planet being tilted over at 23.5 degrees. It’s highly likely that our home planet has little or no tilt, and therefore little or no seasonal variation. This has huge repercussions of course – though all of this is consistent with what we’ve already discussed: We wouldn’t have colonized so much of our home planet – only the temperate and tropical bands. There would be large areas of the planet where it never rains (arid deserts), and large areas where it almost never stops raining.
our home planet must also be higher, since this would depend on the size and density of its core. However, I’m inclined to plump for gravity being about five percent higher on our home planet. This would fit with the core being larger than the Earth’s, as well as the stronger magnetic field that we discussed earlier. We also have to consider experiential evidence (and you’ve probably said this yourself): “there are never enough hours in the day”. Of course! We have evolved to expect 25 hours per
But our little rabbit/deer friend wasn’t bothered in the slightest. After a few seconds pretending to be a statue it turned away quite casually and hopped off into a field perfectly happily. Blinded by the light, it was not. These creatures are native to Earth and have had millions of years to adapt to living here, so it’s not surprising that they can cope so well. What is surprising is that we humans – supposedly the most advanced species on the planet – can’t cope. What the heck has gone
also have hair around our genitals. In males the testicles need to be kept cooler than the rest of the body and pubic hair helps this by wicking away the moisture and boosting the rate of evaporation. The hair on our heads has also been proven to help (rather than hinder) cooling. Other mammals such as the big cats produce significantly more body heat than we do when hunting their prey. If lack of hair enabled them to cool down more quickly, or stay in the hunt for longer, then they would have
probably would have – if we’d been here for millions of years. But the likelihood is that we only showed up a few tens of thousands of years ago when the aliens kindly dropped us off. Apparently that isn’t long enough to adapt to all the pollen and other stuff floating around in the air on this world – not to mention the allergy-triggering feces excreted by dust mites. Sure, we probably have something like the dust mite back on our home planet too, but they are different, and we were used to