Mankind has chronicled reptilian beings throughout history. Archeologists unearthed 7,000-year-old humanoid lizard statues in Mesopotamia. Vedic scriptures depict the Naga as a shapeshifting serpentine breed. Zulu shamans believe the world is controlled by Chitauri, a sinister saurian force. Ancient Sumerians wrote about a powerful and manipulative group of extraterrestrials called the Anunnaki. Indigenous Central American tribes worshipped the snake god Quetzalcoatl. In Asia, ruling emperors descended from the ‘dragon’ bloodline. Most skeptics dismiss these stories as mere mythology and cultural lore. However, one group of scientists discovered evidence that our ancestors witnessed legitimate lacertids. Stranger yet, they concluded the enigmatic species continues to exist in modern times.
In 1990 groundbreaking research began at the University of New Mexico. Federal government funding had been allocated to investigate N, N-Dimethyltryptamine, the most powerful psychedelic on planet Earth. Also known as DMT or the ‘spirit molecule’, it is a naturally occurring chemical compound that can be found in both plants and animals. Rick Strassman, a highly respected medical doctor and associate professor of psychology, conducted the clinical trials. He administered over 400 injections to 60 diverse test subjects. What was disclosed during the five-year project would permanently alter his perception of reality.
Voluntary candidates underwent a rigorous vetting process. Each received full psychological evaluations to ensure they were of sound mind and had no underlying mental illness. Upon completion of the initial screenings, physicians performed detailed physical examinations. Laboratory tests and electrocardiograms verified who possessed optimal physical health. An initially large number of prospects was whittled down to a final group of carefully selected examinees. Age, gender, ethnicity, occupations, and religious beliefs varied widely. To remove external influences and maintain environmental control, participants did not have any contact or communication with one another.
A Double-Blind Study
Sessions took place in a clinical hospital setting. Medical staff injected the drug intravenously and doses varied with each session. Researchers wanted the unsuspecting recipients to avoid developing any preconceived expectations. Nurses closely monitored the patient’s vitals including temperature, heart rate, and blood pressure. During certain experiments, pupil dilation was also measured. Twenty minutes after receiving the infusion, Dr. Strassman questioned them about their experiences. Respondents were asked what they felt, heard, tasted, smelled, and observed. A startling revelation soon surfaced: more than half of the volunteers described encountering nearly identical reptilian entities.