Must - Have Equipment for Field Investigations:


  • Full-Spectrum Video camera or Night-Vision video camera
  • Night-vision Monocular or binoculars (preferably with camera)
  • K\2 EMF Meter
  • Tri-Field Meter
  • Compass
  • Altimeter
  • Inclinometer
  • Evidence collection kit ( you can buy one from our lab)
  • FLIR Thermal camera with sd card
  • Geiger Counter

Must-Have Apps for your Phone:
(Get on the App store or Google Play)

Flight Radar 24
SkyView or Sky Map
Earth (Google Earth)
Daff Moon (moon phases)
Air Traffic
ISS Detector
Protractor (Use as an inclinometer to measure
degrees off the horizon)
Altimeter
Compass
EMF Recorder (it works!) Measures electro-magnetic fields
Gauss Meter (it works, too! Measures magnetic fields)

We are compiling information for field investigators on this page. This is a collaborative effort among FIs from Missouri and neighboring states.
Please send any links or items you would like to have included to:
momufonasd@gmail.com

Resources for Field Investigators

See what the B-2 looks like

LINKS TO HELPFUL WEBSITES:

See our LINKS page


Travel Math: find the best information about airports near a sighting location on this site https://www.travelmath.com/nearest-airport/

ISS Tracker - historical locations  www.isstracker.com/historical


Law Enforcement Agencies in Missouri

See sites around the world live:https://www.earthcam.com/

Info about SpaceX:https://www.spacex.com

Whats in Space: See where all space objects are located: http://space.tannhuser.de/

All about Space and a live feed from the ISS: https://www.space.com/


Weather Balloon Information from the National Weather Service:

Twice a day, every day of the year, weather balloons are released simultaneously from almost 900 locations worldwide! This includes 92 released by the National Weather Service in the US and its territories. The balloon flights last for around 2 hours, can drift as far as 125 miles away, and rise up to over 100,000 ft. (about 20 miles) in the atmosphere. The balloons, which start out measuring about 6 ft. wide before release, expand as they rise to about 20 ft. in diameter. https://www.weather.gov/bmx/kidscorner_weatherballoons



See what the Starlink Satellites look like

Video of a weather balloon launch, taken at the National Weather Service office in Green Bay, WI. Attached to the balloon is the actual instrument called a radiosonde. The radiosonde measures temperature, pressure, and humidity; the instrument is tracked so that wind speed and direction can also be measured. This video was shot in 2002.

TV Shows to Watch

On Netflix:
Berkshires UFO
Unsolved Mysteries 2020

Hangar 1


IBDB Network: on Amazon FIRE:
On the Trail of UFOs
UFOs The Lost Evidence 2017-2019


History Channel:
Ancient Aliens

Unidentified


Gaia TV and Articles:
https://www.gaia.com