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Secret Journey to Planet Serpo: A True Story of Interplanetary Travel Paperback – May 5, 2013


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Secret Journey to Planet Serpo: A True Story of Interplanetary Travel + The Secret History of Extraterrestrials: Advanced Technology and the Coming New Race + ENCOUNTERS WITH STAR PEOPLE: Untold Stories of American Indians
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 304 pages
  • Publisher: Bear & Company; 1 edition (May 5, 2013)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1591431468
  • ISBN-13: 978-1591431466
  • Product Dimensions: 9 x 6 x 0.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (189 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #77,890 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

Review

“I cannot overemphasize the importance of this book. Kasten has cast the bright light of scholarship on a subject that cries for understanding and will change our world and everything that we have come to believe about ourselves and our place in the universe. The shocking truth is, we are not alone and have never been alone.” (Robert O. Dean, Command Sgt. Major, U.S. Army, retired)

“Len Kasten’s work is abundant ad infinitum with similar and truthful mind bending revelations known only to insiders; this is a monumental accomplishment. No Ufology’s library is complete without Secret Journey to Planet Serpo. The book is a masterpiece!! Rating: 5 Stars all the way.” (Art, UFOs, and Supernatural Magazine, August 2013)

Secret Journey to Planet Serpo was a ‘mind-blower’ for me. A well-written, easy read, with numerous b&w illustrations and 27 colour plates, I think it will test your powers for discerning its credibility and make you begin to wonder what else of monumental importance is being withheld from the citizens of earth.” (Alan Glassman, New Dawn, November 2013)

About the Author

Len Kasten is a UFO researcher and freelance writer. He is a former member of the National Investigations Committee on Aerial Phenomena and the Mutual UFO Network. A feature writer with more than 50 published articles in Atlantis Rising and New Dawn magazines and the author of The Secret History of Extraterrestrials, he lives in Casa Grande, Arizona.

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Customer Reviews

Very credible resources.
Bob
I read a lot of books but this was so interesting and compelling.
SADI SUE
Strangely, I think I might believe this story to be true.
falcon lover

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

34 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Sasquatch on July 1, 2013
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I've heard this story years ago about the interaction of extraterrestrial beings and a top secret segment in the US government. It was rumored that it was this event that inspired the final scene in"Close Encounters of the Third Kind". I bought the book because I heard the author on a talk show, and he sounded so pragmatic, that he impressed me to think that maybe there is something to this story after all. The author did not sound like a kook or an extremist. He was very non emotional, almost like an ex military spokesman with the monotone voice etc. I'm still not convinced, but something may have happened, because the story just will not go away. Sort of like Roswell. Where there is smoke, there is fire. This book is the smoke. What exactly the fire is, I don't know. But it is worth reading just for the sake of curiosity if nothing else.
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44 of 50 people found the following review helpful By Robert M. Collins on August 6, 2013
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Simple answer yes, since 1985 while at the Foreign Technology Division (FTD-WP) there were stories about an exchange program discussed inside the vault. Is the book right? Simple answer no, the book is taken directly from the SERPO Web Site.

Disinformation just like the Dan Burisch story about a sick alien, Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) Counter-intelligence pumping more disinformation into the public domain.

It's captivating and inspiring, but what is true?

1) Anon says: In making this plea, Anonymous is communicating to Martinez how important it is to leave the Commander's precise phraseology intact and to reproduce it exactly as he recorded it with incorrect spelling, grammar, and inconsistencies included. He understood that this diary must be given to posterity "warts and all."

False statement: no logs are put in a government document with all the errors. The logs like any rough draft are cleaned up before they are ever put in any official government document which makes all the logs suspect or disinformation. How it might sound doesn't make it true.

The human to alien conversations sound very much like human to human at a 5th grade level.

2) President Kennedy gave the official directive for the Eben exchange program. The date for the alien landing had been previously set for April 24, 1964, and the landing site was to be at the western border of Holloman Air Force Base,

False: the contact site wasn't Holloman, that was disinformation. It was the Trinity site. The Socorro incident (Lonnie Zamora, April 24, 1964) was where the aliens landed by mistake. And yes, JFK was very involved, that part is true and perhaps one of the reasons he was killed.
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22 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on July 6, 2013
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
The first 50+% of the book is captivating to keep you motivated... Then it turns into a tale. At that point I pondered where is the proof? well, there is none really, other than a story that no one can confirm.

In the tale, a member enroute to Serpo dies of a PE, but there is no body, no exam by the teams doctors to prove it, but it is sold as fact. The last 50% or so, at times become just too convenient to be convincing. Is it really a true story? this tale surely did not convince me enough.

Good read, good price, but lacking enough substance to want me to read it again.
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73 of 90 people found the following review helpful By Joseph Canales on May 8, 2013
Format: Paperback
A month ago I completed all nine seasons of "The X-Files." A week ago, I finally found the X-Files TV movies online and, despite popular opinion expressing the contrary, thoroughly enjoyed them. Two days ago I finished Dolores Cannon's, "The Three Waves of Volunteers and the New Earth." Twenty four hours ago I listened to an recent episode of Coast to Coast AM featuring coverage of the just-completed Citizen Hearing on UFO Disclosure. My fascination into ufology is at it's absolute peak as I write this review.

Well I'm on chapter three of Secret Journey to Planet Serpo and I feel compelled to review it already. Thus far, I'm deeply saddened to report that it's one giant conspiracy theory. Phrases like, "so we can reasonably conclude" are used numerous times in this first part of the book which addresses the world's knowledge of aliens prior to and during WWII.

To be objective, I'm not yet at the division of the book which tells of the actual journey and I'm holding on to my faith that it will be more concrete, built on factual e-mail correspondences from credible yet anonymous sources (as the introduction claims). I want to believe!

I'll be sure to write a follow-up review once I've finished the book.

Happy reading!

The follow-up (written 4 days later):

I'm officially taking this moment to change my 1 star rating of this book to a five star rating! Once I got to the Roswell Chapter (Chapter 3) I couldn't put the book down. Much later in the book things are brought into full circle and it becomes clear why the WWII foundational discussion was needed...
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22 of 25 people found the following review helpful By 21BeachRose on July 3, 2013
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
The information in it is interesting yet at the same time it was a boring book to read. I know that sounds contradictory but it's the only way I can explain it. It probably just depends on your reading preferences. If it were more like they wrote a book about what happened for me personally would have been better. This is more like reading the transcripts of the events. For others that's probably better. It does make it more believable that this actually might have happened. I'm just not the transcript reading type. It was hard to hold me attention. But if this subject interests like it does me it's a good book. I do recommend it.
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