One of the most compelling books ever written regarding human-alien hybridization is Raechel’s Eyes, by Helen Littrell and Jean Bilodeaux. The story begins in 1956, when a UFO crash-landed in the Nevada desert. The book describes how an Air Force officer befriended Raechel—a hybrid female child survivor of the crash. He, for all intents and purposes, raised Raechel in an underground base in Nevada and subsequently put into motion an experiment authorized by the National Security Council through the Air Force’s Aerospace Technical Information Command, in which he adopted her, then enrolled her at a northern California community college in the early 1970s. The goal of the experiment was to see if Raechel could co-exist among humans and actually live a normal life.
During her brief time in college, Raechel roomed with the author’s (Littrell) blind daughter (Marisa). Strange events followed, and ultimately the experiment failed. Part of the reason for this was Raechel’s rather odd appearance. Petite and frail, she wore large sunglasses and a scarf on her head to hide her strange features. Her skin was also “different,” which is why she always wore a long-sleeve jumpsuit that covered her entire body. She also had an odd inflection and ate a strange diet delivered to the apartment by men in black suits. Not exactly the recipe for “fitting in.”
The story is reconstructed from Littrell’s memory and information that was subsequently transmitted to her by the Air Force officer. Raechel was never seen again after leaving college rather abruptly one day, but not before imparting a special gift to her only friend, Marisa, who died in 1990 due to complications from diabetes.
In Extraordinary: The Stan Romanek Story and the upcoming Extraordinary: The Seeding, j3FILMS is leading viewers on a progressive journey as it relates to UFO phenomena—from strange lights in the sky to extraterrestrial contact/abductions to human-alien hybridization (genetic manipulation) programs. Our goal has been to inform the masses of a phenomenon that is affecting hundreds of thousands of people across the globe and ultimately ask the question, “What if this is true?”
One of the things that has happened to us as we’ve gone down this extremely complex rabbit hole is it has given us the ability to come up with intelligent and logical (based on the evidence we’ve uncovered) theories as to the nature of ET contact. Many fascinating discussions have taken place at restaurants, hotel rooms, on conference calls and on location during the filming of our documentaries. Theories abound, but for the sake of this blog post, I want to focus on one I feel might explain the story of Raechel.
All technology evolves … constantly being enhanced and made more viable, practical and in some cases, more visually appealing. Think about the first cell phones. They were clunky, heavy and unsightly compared to today’s slick, ultra-light and fashionable smart phones. Same goes for the chunky cathode ray tube televisions of the past, relics that gave way to the much slicker, visually appealing and technically superior LCD and plasma flatscreens. The same evolutional process applies to medical science. Gone are the days of using leeches, tobacco smoke enemas, heroine, shock therapy, morphine syrup and mercury to “cure” certain ills. Today, scientists are using targeted cancer therapy, stem cell therapy, gene therapy and robotics to identify, prevent and treat major illnesses.
Was Raechel the equivalent of a cathode ray tube television or morphine syrup? Was she an early “result” of human-alien hybridization technology, which in the late 1940s and early 1950s was still being perfected … or yet to be enhanced enough to make hybrids more visually acceptable to humans? Her eyes, skin, strange diet and general awkwardness would certainly suggest this. In recent years, we have spoken to many researchers and experiencers who believe today’s alien-human hybrids are living among us … undetected … as neighbors, co-workers, friends and even family members. The evolution of technology can be a beautiful thing, although in this particular case the ramifications for humanity may not be so beautiful.
Through no fault of her own, Raechel couldn’t possibly fit in because she simply wasn’t human enough. Regardless of how much her adopted military father may have cared for her, she was set up to fail because the hybridization technology used to create her wasn’t fine-tuned enough to allow this particular type of experiment to succeed. She may have functioned admirably in an underground military base, but once she was plopped square into the world of humans, she just wasn’t human enough. Sweet Raechel, who according to Littrell never meant harm to anyone, was a guinea pig, a lab rat used by our military and callously disposed of when the mission impossible failed.
Of course, this is just one man’s theory based on years of research and a truly fascinating book in Rachael’s Eyes that is required reading for anyone who takes the subject of extraterrestrials and alien abduction seriously.
If I could talk to the subject of Raechel’s Eyes today, wherever her energetic essence may reside, I would apologize and ask forgiveness for all of humanity. “I’m so sorry you had to endure what you did,” I would tell her. “Humans can be selfish, egocentric and downright cruel. You didn’t deserve to be treated as an experiment, and I truly hope you’re at peace now.”
You can purchase Rachael’s Eyes on Amazon: