Do You still Think We went to the MOON

I’m for Certain
that it was all a Lie




Religious- No

NAtSA worshippers- Yes

1 Like

We went near it…

but we did not land on it.

1 Like

What was showed to us is a lie imo. However mankind did go to the moon since and even on Mars already in top secrets programs with help of anotherworld technology. Funny how the money spent by space programs are ridiculous every year in comparison to the advancement displayed to the public. But nothing of this is important in comparison to the short-term incoming destiny of the earth. Don’t be tricked by kiddy technology.

The Reptillian ETs kicked us the F@#K off.

Told us not to come back…EVER…


I have yet to see a high powered telescope picture from earth or even better yet, a wicked pic from hubble up der in space on the landers and crap we left up there on the surface.

Yea I believe we did… one the biggest reasons would b because it woulda been hard for them to fake the signals being sent back… large enemy countries would have been able to triangulate the signals an they woulda blasted it all over the world. The TV signals of their short stay were stationary and came from the moon an then they also intercepted all the radio signals an tracked them the whole way back. No way USSR or China woulda kept quiet about that.
The telescopes from Earth are very powerful an are getn stronger EA yr but they are not strong enough to see something the size of a car (lunar lander) or the tracks left behind… however they can laze the mirrors an lab stations they set up manually an left behind. That’s how we Kno the the moon is slowly drifting away from us. Hubble too strong an ment for distant objects an wouldn’t be able to see anythn on the moon cept blur but there are satellites such as the EU LRO that has actual pics of the stuff left behind an tracks from the lil car thingy they used.
As for the crater left from landing there wouldn’t be one. The low atmosphere an gravity had the slowly descending to where their last burn was a gentle landing. In the original pics you can see that under the lander the ground is black from the final burn.
As for Aldrin not swearing on the Bible… I was under the idea he was an atheist an didn’t believe in God but idk. An the suit was like a jumper so the feet were like socks… when u look up the boots they have the ridges on them.
Now BK in the day I think they found what they wanted to do, which was beat USSR an show dominance in space so aftr few missions the moon idea was shelved due to cost. Being a govt entity an the wasteful nature of govt stuff tends get pushed around an lost or destroyed so that would explain all tylemmetry data an stuffs such as legit samples.
Good news is now it getn cheap enough for big buisnesses to start venturing into space an the moon is prime territory… why?? Gold an lots of other high value minerals… oh yea we (or they) are def goin BK.
Oh an the Van Allen belts… I heard it explained by fancy pants sci guy that they were only exposed to like a yr worth of radiation an nothn really out the ordinary cause the trajectory they used that kept them to minimum of time exposed… out of all the astro-nuts that went there were svrl that did end up w cancer an other health issues later in life an that could b traced BK to the exposure from their trip. Hard to tell since cancer an such is in every thing now adays.
In short… I believe we went an there were alota secrety things that happened. I am very skeptical kinda person but most everythn iv found has a decent explanation. At least enough to convince me. It hard to judge moon landing photos tho as they’ve been copied an reprinted so many times that they’re distorted an the originals are hard to get a real look at. Well other then online which could def be airbrushed an faked but the originals don’t have alot the things that cause ppl to trigger on them like wires an stuffs.
Anyways, jus my 2 cents an I could be wrong. Jus doubt there would b sooo many ppl an hostile govts continue to lie about it aftr all these years when some the stuff can be seen from the LRO an lazed by the big telescopes from anywhere in the world


Thats true…so would I, now that u mention it…if they can read a license plate from outer space with decades old technology…why no pictures of that?

1 Like

Hmm also good points :+1:

1 Like

I asked my boss where did the moon rocks come from?
His very serious answer was the Aliens gave them to us.


Aldrin won’t swear on the Bible because he’s a 33rd degree Freemason….they claim he did a religious ceremony on the moon but it was a Freemason ritual



More info on that please :+1:t2:

1 Like

Hey you☺️….if you Google “aldrin Freemason”there’s a story on who,what,why he took and did with Freemason objects he took with him to moon…sorry😔I can’t seem to get page in here

If not let me know…maybe I can send it mail or text

I will take a boo, if i see it, perhaps i will post, i have not read anything of that nature before, but i am too focused on us not being there lol


I found this, which is or if not more interesting than masonic ritual

NASA worried the Christian ceremony may draw unwanted scrutiny.

When Apollo 11‘s Eagle lunar module landed on the moon on July 20, 1969, astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin had to do something hard: Wait. They were scheduled to open the door of their lunar lander and step onto the unknown surface of a completely different world. But for now, their mission ordered them to take a pause before the big event.

And so Aldrin spent his time doing something unexpected, something no man had ever attempted before. Alone and overwhelmed by anticipation, he took part in the first Christian sacrament ever performed on the moon—a rite of Christian communion.

Aldrin’s lunar communion has since become shrouded in mystery and confusion, but the rite itself was relatively simple.The astronaut was also an elder at Webster Presbyterian Church, and before he headed into space in 1969, he got special permission to take bread and wine with him to space and give himself communion.

Men had already prayed in space, but Aldrin was about to go one step further—literally and figuratively. Part of his mission was not just to land on the moon, but to walk on it. To prepare, he took communion after the Eagle lunar module landed on the moon’s Sea of Tranquility during an hours-long downtime period designed to let the astronauts recover from their space flight and prepare for their moon walk.

The communion bag and chalice used by Buzz Aldrin during his lunar communion. (Credit: David Frohman, President of Peachstate Historical Consulting, Inc.)

David Frohman, President of Peachstate Historical Consulting, Inc.

The mood on the module was sober. Both Armstrong and Aldrin knew how important their mission was. “I was certainly aware that this was a culmination of the work of 300,000 or 400,000 people over a decade and that the nation’s hopes and outward appearance largely rested on how the results came out,” Armstrongrecalled in an oral history.

As the men prepared for the next phase of their mission, Aldrin got on the comm system and spoke to the ground crew back on Earth. “I would like to request a few moments of silence,” hesaid. “I would like to invite each person listening in, wherever and whomever he may be, to contemplate for a moment the events of the past few hours and to give thanks in his own individual way.”

Then he reached for the wine and bread he’d brought to space—the first foods ever poured or eaten on the moon. “I poured the wine into the chalice our church had given me. In the one-sixth gravity of the moon the wine curled slowly and gracefully up the side of the cup,” he later wrote. Then, Aldrin read some scripture and ate. Armstrong looked on quietly but did not participate.

Aldrin felt that the service should be broadcast to the entire world. But atheist activist Madalyn Murray O’Hair, oncedubbed “the most hated woman in America” for her high-profile activism on behalf of the separation of church and state, indirectly doomed the communion service. A few months earlier, O’Hair hadsued NASA after Apollo 8 astronauts read the Book of Genesis during a broadcast made on Christmas Day 1968, when they became the first humans to orbit the moon.

A handwritten card containing a Bible verse that Buzz Aldrin planned to broadcast back to Earth during a lunar Holy Communion service, featured in a space-related auction in Dallas, Texas, 2007. (Credit: LM Otero/AP Photo)

Though O’Hair’s case was ultimately dismissed, it made an impression on NASA officials, who worried that any overtly religious display might open the agency up to another lawsuit. When Aldrin told the flight crew operations manager about his plans to broadcast his communion service, the manager told him to go ahead and have communion, but “keep your comments more general.”

Though the press didreport the fact that Aldrin would bring communion bread on the spacecraft, he kept the ceremony low-key and, out of respect for the debate over religion on the moon, kept the ceremony confined to the spacecraft and not the surface of the moon.

Aldrin wasn’t the only astronaut to experience religious rituals in space. In 1994, three Catholic astronautstook Holy Communion on board Space Shuttle Endeavor. Israeli astronaut Ilan Ramonreportedly recited the Jewish Shabbat Kiddush prayer in space (he later died when Space Shuttle Columbia exploded in 2003). And Russian cosmonaut Sergei Ryzhikovtook a relic of St. Serafim of Sarov, a Russian Orthodox saint, to space in 2017.

The first space communion was only experienced by two men, but it hasn’t been forgotten by the wider world. Lunar Communion Sunday is stillcelebrated annually at Webster Presbyterian and elsewhere to commemorate the event, and Aldrin spoke and wrote about the experience later in life. However, the low-key nature of the ceremony in space itself later led torumors that it happened in secret.

Aldrin may not have resorted to skullduggery to consume communion aboard the lunar module, but he ended up regretting it. In his 2010 memoir, he wrote that he’d come to wonder if he’d done the right thing by celebrating a Christian ritual in space. “We had come to space in the name of all mankind—be they Christians, Jews, Muslims, animists, agnostics, or atheists,” hewrote. “But at the time I could think of no better way to acknowledge the Apollo 11 experience than by giving thanks to God.”


Dumbest thing I think I ever read.

1 Like

Cool brad…not story I read…or heard👍Not going to argue how it works with them…the story I referred to was one I got with “aldrin Freemason “if yours is different how can I argue✌️


Directed towards the whole have we gone to moon question. Sorry bro.

1 Like