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The Nazi Bell – Top Secret Wormhole Device

Among Nazi Germany’s strange top-secret projects during World War II, the one nicknamed The Nazi-Bell is among the most peculiar. 

The device was aimed at giving the Nazi’s the ultimate ‘super weapon’. It was so important to them, in fact, that Hitler was convinced the war would be won by its creation alone.

The giant bell was believed to have been a device designed to open wormholes, amongst other things. Measuring 3 meters in heigh, and based on an electromagnetic propulsion system, the bell had two cylinders that rotated counterclockwise and were filled with Xerium  525 which made it glow a violet color when activated.

Numerous scientists who worked on the project mysteriously died or went missing, and nobody knows where the Nazi Bell is to this day.

Disclose.tv reports:

The mysterious device emitted large amounts of radiation when activated. The scientists that worked on the project allegedly suffered from severe dizziness, trouble sleeping, and five of them even died from radiation poisoning. Another device, called the flytrap or Henge was placed on the ground and used in combination with the Bell.

The purpose of this device remains a mystery. According to some theories, if the right frequency and correct electromagnetic field is used, numerous mysterious phenomena can be generated, including the creation of wormholes.

The Nazi Bell first came to light thanks to a book by Igor Witkowski. He wrote that he had gotten information from a Nazi SS officer, Jakob Sporrenberg and that he had seen classified transcripts. Advancements in antigravity propulsion have been around for some time. Tesla himself talked about the endless possibilities of antigravity propulsion.

Researchers carried out studies and tests of the Bell in a line in Wenceslas, Poland. When the Nazis fled in 1945, they sealed the tunnels. The mysterious device was also located there but was also taken before they sealed everything up. Hitler believed that the Bell project was so important that it could win him the war.

That is why, he even killed 60 of his own scientists who worked on the project as he had not seen any progress. Jim Marrs wrote a very interesting book about the Bell and the mysterious Nazi projects.

According to Marrs, the Nazi managed to create a wormhole using the bell which eventually led to the disappearance of many scientists involved in the project. Many believe that the Kecksburg UFO itself is proof of the Bell.

The Kecksburg incident involved a UFO crashing into Kecksburg in December 1965, The UFO was described as being some sort of mysterious Bell shaped vehicle.

Some speculate that the UFO was actually the Nazi Bell. What happened to the Nazi Bell? Did it disappear in time after a wormhole was opened?

Did the Germans destroy it? Or did it end up in the hands of the allies? The Nazi Bell remains as one of the most mysterious objects linked with antigravity technology and UFO’s.

  • gilcarlson

    Looks like we are still using technology from the aliens! Did you
    realize that the Blue Planet Project book which came out in 1991 revealed our
    government’s involvement with alien races conducting experiments with
    technology and genetics?
    http://www.blue-planet-project.com/

  • LeeH

    It’s actually a submarine rescue diving bell. But do go on with your fantasy.

  • StevetheHun

    Tesla promoted AC electrical distributions. Beyond that, like this “Bell”, it’s a lot of baseless conjecture and third hand hearsay – like “I heard it from a guy who knew an SS officer who saw something written by someone else” And “it’s all ultra secret and everyone that knew anything about it was murdered, all the documents destroyed, and the place where it was done you can’t get too, and we don’t know what it did.”

    Really? Yeah, the Nazi A-Bomb story is credible enough because the official history is so obviously bull-poop. But this? It’s a real device all right; a device to sell books. Other than that, not likely.

    There is some interesting gravity things that may be behind it, but … not likely.