These Florida homeowners are rattled as NASA rushes to explain the Unidentified Flying Object that crashed through their ceiling

Photo by Derpy CG from Pexels

The UFO phenomenon has quickly moved from pure conspiracy to supposed disclosure that the government has recovered otherworldly crafts and “non-human biologics” at UFO crash sites.

But it’s still all based on “reports” and taking others’ word for it specifically an untrustworthy government.

And now these Florida homeowners may never be the same after this Unidentified Flying Object came crashing down from space.

Hundreds of objects fall from space every year

Society has been fascinated by the stars and celestial bodies since the beginning of recorded history. 

Thanks to massive government spending and international cooperation, we’ve finally begun to truly explore what lies beyond. 

Today, nearly 10,000 active satellites circle the planet in low Earth orbit – roughly 1,200 miles above Earth.

But what goes up, must come down. 

And according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), things come down often. 

“On average, a total of 200-400 tracked objects enter the Earth’s atmosphere every year,” the NOAA website explains. 

That averages to nearly 1 object that comes crashing down to Earth every day. 

Luckily, statistics are on our side. 

“Human populations live on a small percentage of the Earth’s total surface area” making it highly unlikely that we will ever witness an impact they say. 

But the “numbers game” isn’t always so kind to humans, and these Florida residents found that out the hard way.

Florida resident left “completely in disbelief” by object crashing into his home

Alejandra Otero was sitting at his home in Naples last month when an explosive sound rang out. 

“It was a tremendous sound. It almost hit my son,” he explained to local news outlet WINK. 

The homeowner said that he was shocked when “something ripped through the house” leaving a hole in the ceiling and the floor.

“When we heard that, we were like, impossible, and then immediately I thought a meteorite,” he said.

Otero said that his first concern was for his son, who was near the point of impact. 

But luckily, everyone escaped unscathed. 

“I’m super grateful that nobody got hurt,” he said.

Otero continued to say that he was left “completely in disbelief” by the incident. 

“What are the chances of something landing on my house with such force to cause so much damage,” he asked rhetorically. 

Turns out the chances are slim. 

Now, NASA is rushing to explain what happened.

6,000 pounds of debris were expected to “burn up”

NASA brought the object to Kennedy Space Center for examination and eventually figured it out.

“In March 2021, NASA ground controllers used the International Space Station’s (ISS) robotic arm to release a pallet containing aging nickel hydride batteries,” they said.

The batteries were being replaced with “new lithium-ion batteries as part of power upgrades.” 

The agency chose to release the payload that weighed nearly 6,000 pounds expecting that it would “fully burn up during entry through Earth’s atmosphere. . .”

NASA has promised to “perform a detailed investigation of the jettison and re-entry analysis to determine the cause of the debris survival and update modeling and analysis. . .” 

The ISS is set to be shut down in 2030 after nearly three decades in orbit. 

NASA has been considering multiple options for its safe removal from orbit. 

But based on this mishap, they’re going to need some more time to figure it out.

US Political Daily will keep you updated on any developments to this ongoing story.