- uploaded: Dec 21, 2013
- Hits: 81
The truth is something Lloyd Pye has been searching for his entire life. Born September 7, 1946 in Houma, Louisiana he earned a football scholarship to Tulane University in New Orleans as a Running back and Punter.. He graduated with a B.S. in psychology and from there joined the U.S. Army as a military intelligence specialist. Pye began writing in 1975, and became a screenwriter in the 1980s. He worked on the TV Series 'Scarecrow and Mrs. King' about a spy and a housewife. In 1995 he transitioned from fiction to non-fiction. His career as researcher, speaker and author led him to his work with the Star child Skull and since 1999, Lloyd Pye and The Star child Project have studied a 900-year-old human-like skull trying to find answers about it's true origin. That has been his primary focus and in 2011 at the IUFOC he spoke about his about findings. One of the more frustrating aspects to Pye's work was going up against what he described as the "brainwashing" that goes on in the education system as well as his frustration with breaking beyond the barriers of contemporary science's viewpoints. On July 21st of this year Pye posted this video on his Facebook page. In the video he spoke about his plans to search for alternative healing practices outside the US. His nephew posted this message on December 9th. This is Lloyd's nephew. Lloyd Pye passed away at approximately 6:15 PM CT USA. Lloyd was surrounded by family and died in his mother's arms. The family is asking for privacy at this time as we deal with the loss. We will post additional information in the near future. Thank you to all of his friends and fans for your support, prayers and love. He loved you all deeply. That message was then followed by this one: We have had requests for a way to send cards and letters to the family. Cards and letters can be sent to Lloyd's family care of Bryan S. Stone, PO Box 1413, Destin, FL 32540. Lloyd Pye truly had a gift at taking complex information and delivering that information in a way that everyone could understand. His enthusiasm for his work was infectious and it was something he held on too until the very end.