Any mention of crashed UFOs inevitably conjures images of the famed incident at Roswell, New Mexico in the summer of 1947 where, according to numerous former and retired military and intelligence personnel, the U.S. Government recovered both a crashed UFO and a number of alien bodies that it then quickly, and secretly, transferred to one or more secure locations for preservation and study.
Roswell is hardly a unique event, however. In Majic Eyes Only, Ryan Wood reveals that Roswell is merely the tip of a very large, cosmic iceberg; and that UFOs have crashed at numerous locations across the world.
Beginning with the detailed story of a crashed UFO at Aurora, Texas in 1897, Majic Eyes Only takes the reader on a journey of epic proportions that includes such crash locations as the White Sands Proving Ground in New Mexico; the heart of the English countryside; Kingman, Arizona; the Ukraine; Sierra Madre, Mexico; Iceland; Australia; Las Vegas, Nevada; Shag Harbor, Canada; the mountains of Bolivia; Varginha, Brazil; and the islands of Hawaii. The sheer number of UFO crashes is sure to surprise many readers as well: Majic Eyes Only describes 74 such incidents spanning a full century.
Admittedly, as Ryan Wood is quick to acknowledge, the available data in some instances is fragmentary. Nonetheless, the credibility of many cases is bolstered by the fact that witnesses have chosen to go public on-the-record, putting their own reputations and even livelihoods on the line for the sake of UFO truth. In many cases it is this brave testimony that has allowed Wood to reveal within Majic Eyes Only the sheer range and diversity of UFO crashes that have occurred.
In some cases, for example, it would appear that catastrophic accidents were the cause of the crashes. Other events, however, suggest a more disturbing possibility: that some UFOs were deliberately shot down by terrestrial military forces. In other words, the circumstances surrounding UFO crashes are as varied and intriguing as are the crashes themselves.