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Viktor Grebennikov | Anti Gravity Platform Using Hidden Technology

For generations, humans have been on a quest to understand the mysteries of hyperdimensional physics and unlock the secrets of anti-gravity.

Many scientists consider anti-gravitational technology to be the Holy Grail of the 21st century – a single technology that will completely change human civilization and bring about a new age on Earth and beyond.

That such technology is possible is backed up by the countless UFO videos and sightings all around the world. Recently, even the United States Navy released mysterious footage of a UFO encountered by navy pilots.

According to the data, NASA began its work on anti-gravity technology in 1992. They believed that a device built around a superconductor and a magnet could shield an object from gravity.

Declassified documents, however, indicate that the United States started their anti-gravity research much earlier, as far back as the 1950s. Many believe that after the infamous Roswell UFO crash in 1947, the US government started spending billions of dollars on reverse-engineering extra-terrestrial technology.

Viktors story

In summer 1988, an entomologist from Novosibirsk city, Viktor Stepanovich
Grebennikov, examined a micro-structure of the
lower surface of beetles’ wing case by a
microscope and became interested by
“an unusually rhythmic, extremely ordered,
incomparable honeycomb, solid
multidimensional composition, which looked as
if it was pressed by some complicated automatic
machine”. Studying this amazing micro-pattern
allowed Grebennikov to design an aircraft of a
new kind called “Gravity plane”

As usually, this discovery was made by chance.
Once Grebennikov put a chitin bristle from
some beetle’s shell under a microscope and
wanted to put another one but it slipped out
from tweezers and… hung in the air. Then the
scientist tied some laminae together from the
top by a wire arranging them vertically. It was

impossible to put even a thumbtack on this block
because it was thrown up and then aside. When
the thumbtack was forcefully fixed to the chitin
block from the top, it was lifted and, for a
moment, completely disappeared!
Grebennikov discovered a bio-antigravity
effect in 1988 and then, during 3 years, studied
it from many sides, developed the platform’s
designs, carried out experiments. Together with
Professor V. Zolotarev, he sent a patent
application. Finally, in 1991, Grebennikov built
his gravity-plane and started flying by a
noiseless aircraft, which reached a speed of
1.500-2.400 km/hour. The aircraft was
inertialess and almost invisible from below.
People, who observed it from ground, saw,
instead of it, a light sphere or a disc or a cloud
with sharply outlined edges.

It is unnecessary to say that this was discovered
not yesterday but in 1980ies. Grebennikov
tried to rouse interest of “real” scientists but it
was useless. Nobody wanted to talk to him.

Grebennikov wrote detailed accounts of his experiences flying over the Russian countryside using his levitation device. These flying experiences as well as his reported observations of other paranormal phenomena, usually involving insect nests or parts, appear in his self-published book My World (Moi Mir. Novosibirsk, Russia: Sovetskaya Sibir, 1997).

Viktor Grebennikov was born in Simferopol. His mother was a noblewoman, his father was a mechanic.

In Krasnoobsk, Grebennikov worked as a junior researcher at the Research Institute of Soil Management and Chemicalization of Agriculture.

In 1976, he founded the Museum of Agroecologyand Environmental Protection.

Although once popular with readers who dreamed of human unpowered flight, Grebennikov’s flight and other paranormal claims were promptly rejected by skeptics and scientists outside of the paranormal community as his reports were devoid of conclusive proof or public demonstration. He claimed that his camera shutter was jammed during the flights due to a time-warping force-field generated by the secret “geometric” power of chitin.

He was granted a Russian patent in 1993 on a device containing beehive cells (dry honeycomb) that is claimed to enhance the effectiveness of therapeutic drugs in a patient.

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