Mysterious Black Rain Falls Over Michigan Town

A city in Michigan is perplexed after a a tar-like substance has rained down on their cars, porches and driveways this week.

The black, oily substance first appeared on at least six driveways in Harrison Township on Sunday, and days later, what the material is still remains a mystery.

Michigan Department of Environmental Quality officials collected samples of the substance on Wednesday.

A black, oily substance first appeared on at least six driveways in Harrison Township, Michigan, on Sunday

A black, oily substance first appeared on at least six driveways in Harrison Township, Michigan, on Sunday

The mysterious substance remained on outdoor surfaces through Wednesday, when Michigan Department of Environmental Quality officials collected samples

The mysterious substance remained on outdoor surfaces through Wednesday, when Michigan Department of Environmental Quality officials collected samples

The city’s fire chief sad that it is not bird droppings and is not flammable, according to WXYZ.

Harrison Township resident Paul Schlutow, 73, said ‘everybody’s concerned’ about the substance and the major concern is that the substance could potentially be harmful.

Residents originally believed that the substance could have come from the nearby Selfridge Air National Guard Base, but the base released a statement saying it was not coming from their location.

‘There is no indication that the substance in question came from a military aircraft of any type,’ the statement said.

The statement said the airbase has ‘been in communication with the Michigan Dept. of Environmental Quality, which was sending a representative to the area in question to review the material’.

Residents originally believed that the substance could have come from the nearby Selfridge Air National Guard Base, but the airbase released a statement saying it was not coming from their area

Residents originally believed that the substance could have come from the nearby Selfridge Air National Guard Base, but the airbase released a statement saying it was not coming from their area

Residents of the neighborhood have been trying to clean off their cars, porches and driveways since the substance arrived

Residents said they are concerned the substance could be toxic. Officials assured them it was not flammable

Residents said they are concerned the substance could be toxic. Officials assured them it was not flammable

‘As Michigan’s Hometown Air Force, we take being a good neighbor very serious,’ Brig Gen John D Slocum, commander of the 127th Wing and the Selfridge base commander told ABC News. ‘We will continue to work with our local and state partner agencies to resolve this question.’

Fire Chief Michael Lopez told Fox 2 Detroit that the airbase will still investigate.

‘It does not appear to be a fuel substance at all and so we did confirm that but it appears as though it came from an aircraft but we haven’t confirmed that but we did turn it over to Selfridge to investigate,’ he said.

A Michigan Department of Environmental Quality officer said it could be at least a week before the organization discovers what the substance is.

A Michigan Department of Environmental Quality officer said it could be at least a week before the city discovers what the substance is

A Michigan Department of Environmental Quality officer said it could be at least a week before the city discovers what the substance is

4 Comments

  1. Hi there, I tried to find a follow up for this news with the resusts of the laboratory analysis of the black goo. Found none. So here is my guess. It is not from an airplane but from outerspace. About 40,000 tons of space dust falls on Earth annualy. Unlike larger particles like meteorites that speedup and burn in the atmosphere, dust particles slowly settles down. I suspect that droplets the size of those that fell on Michigan would also decelerate in the atmosphere after being captured by Earth’s gravitational pull, and “rain”.
    This black rain also happens to occur by the time we are being prepared for the disclosure of what NASA calls Planet 9, and others Planet X, Nibiru, a solar companion Brown dwarf star, or the biblical Wormwood. Maybe this black goo is part of the stellar dust orbiting the Wormwood star system. The closer it gets to its bypass around the sun, the more of it will fall on Earth. Rev.8:11 “And the name of the star is called Wormwood: and the third part of the waters became wormwood; and many men died of the waters, because they were made bitter.” Taking that passage literally, we are going to get enough this goo to reduce our visibitity of the sun, moon and stars by a third. Better get used to it. If I had a chance to get a sample I would taste to see if its bitter.

    Liked by 1 person

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