New UFO Videography Technique May Be a Game Changer — and Anyone Can Try It

Washington D.C. air traffic bigwig develops a remarkable new way to capture UFO video images


A fascinating new way to capture video footage of UFOs on any day, at any time and no matter where you live is already catching on with small “communities” of people fascinated with the possibility of getting real images of alien spacecraft (or whatever they are).

If you have the right equipment and follow some specific instructions, the chances of your success may be almost 100%.

I am going to supply the details of how to do it in this article, but first a little background.

This new UFO video capture technique was developed by a long-time official with the FAA, the Federal Aviation Commission. He is a tech-savvy guy by the name of Lincoln Lounsbury. He has 35 years of air traffic control (ATC) experience under his belt.

Lincoln Lounsbury began his ATC career at Reid-Hillview Airport in San Jose where he worked in a VFR (Verified Flight Rules) tower. He then moved on to Oakland International Airport and finally took up his ATC trade at Washington National Airport in Washington D.C.

Lounsbury has also published technical articles in professional ATC journals and has worked as a special contractor for the FAA. He is considered one of the leading experts in the U.S. for identifying conventional objects in the sky — and that makes him the perfect kind of guy to study UFO images!


Now I am going to throw out another name at the risk of having a large portion of my readers click off of this article immediately, but I urge you to hang in.

That name is Courtney Brown Ph.D., the Emory University professor of political science and brilliant mathematician world renowned for his work in nonlinear math to predict the behavior of politically aligned groups. He is even more famous, however — and controversial — for his decades of work with remote viewing.

Courtney Brown is the founder and director of the Farsight Institute, an organization dedicated to the study and development of remote viewing.

As you may know, remote viewing is the “psychic spying” technique that was developed (beginning in the early 1970s) at the behest of various U.S. military and government intelligence agencies, including the CIA and DIA (Defense Intelligence Agency).

Remote viewing was developed at SRI, the Stanford Research Institute. The principal figures associated with leading the program were laser physicist Russell Targ, Ph.D. quantum electrical engineer Dr. Hal Puthoff and the well-known psychic Ingo Swann.

Courtney Brown and his Farsight Institute, now a private for-profit group, have since run with remote viewing and developed to a much further degree — and again, I acknowledge that the work of Brown and his team of remote viewers at Farsight is controversial in some circles.

But let’s just put that controversy aside for now because it plays only a background role in our discussion of UFO videography. This technique is not the work of Farsight, but that of Lincoln Lounsbury of the FAA.

The reason Courtney Brown and Farsight are involved is that Mr. Lounsbury approached Brown and Farsight with his new UFO imaging technique because he wanted their assistance in developing it further, including help buying some expensive camera equipment.

Mr. Lounsbury also previously took remote viewing training at Farsight.


Courtney Brown recently sat down with psychologist Dr. Jeffrey Mishlove for a series of interviews on his highly influential New Thinking Allowed program on YouTube. One of the interviews was devoted to the UFO video-capturing technique developed by Lincoln Lounsbury. Brown and his team has tested it and found to be extraordinary, Brown told Mishlove.


The camera required for this technique is a new model recently brought out by Panasonic called the GH6, an update of the GH4 and GH5. The GH6 is pricey, selling at $2,000 to $3,000 — but that’s the unit necessary for this UFO videography technique.

But wait — one also must shell out additional some cash to have the GH6 modified in a special way. The modification can be handled by LifePixel but other providers do this as well.

Anyway, what you want LifePixel to do is convert the camera by removing a glass filter that covers the camera’s sensor. The sensor blocks out all infrared and ultraviolet light. It’s important to note that some companies remove the sensor filter glass and replace it with a neutral glass sensor cover.

Brown said that it is important to have no glass filter in front of the sensor.

Next, you have to put another set of filters in front of the lens so that you can tune into a specific band of the electromagnetic spectrum that you want. I won’t give the details of that here, but Brown said this information is available on the website.


Once you have the GH6 properly converted with the sensor filter lens removed and the right kind of filter placed in front of the lens, the camera must be set to record at a specific speed.

The GH6 is placed on standard video settings and then programmed to shoot at a blazing fast 120 frames per second in 4K. The camera also must be set at “wide angle.” The camera is positioned on a firm and very stable surface so that it can point straight up at a full view of the open sky.

The camera is not only horizontal with the lens pointing straight up, but the top of the camera must point to the north.

After setting the camera to record, say, for 10 or 20 minutes, the images captured are then viewed using Adobe Premier. You then slow the playback “way down” to see if any UFOs have been captured.

Brown told Mishlove that he conducted the first test of the modified GH6 camera on the deck of his home in Decatur, Georgia. He made a 10-minute video. Then he placed the footage in Adobe Premier and slowed it down so that he could examine it “frame-by-frame.”

Brown said to Mishlove:

“My eyes popped out! This is one of those experiences you only have once or twice in your whole life. You do something for the first time out and it’s like right in front of you. In 10 minutes we had like 30 or 40 UFOs right over my house. And some of them were huge!

They were swooping down like Star Wars TIE fighters! They were going whoosh! And like this and like this … there was one like a cigar shape, long cigar shape, and it was going from a low altitude upwards because you could see it getting shorter. And it went right by a jet, a big airliner coming out of Hartsville Airport. That was great because Lincoln could then estimate the speed because you could see how fast it was shrinking.”

I recommend that readers watch the Mishlove interview with Courtney Brown in which a few brief clips of the UFOs images captured by the GH6 camera technique are shown. You can find that here:

View Video here: How to Capture UFOs/UAP on Video with Courtney Brown — YouTube

Other UFO video captures are posted on Courtney Brown’s Instagram site.


Before Lincoln Lounsbury developed the GH6 camera method, he experimented with an ordinary smartphone. He modified his phone in a very simple way:

He took an inexpensive pair of 3D glasses and cut out the blue and red filters and placed them on top of each other. He then placed that double filter over the top of his smartphone videography lens.

This effectively blocks out visible light and allows a smartphone video system to record in infrared only. It also causes the camera to ramp up its gain control to get whatever light it can to do its job of recording.

According to Courtney Brown, Lounsbury was able to capture “all kinds of UFO images over the sky of Washington D.C., one of the most restricted airspaces in the world.”


I watched an extensive interview with Lincoln Lounsbury on the site. This is the premium subscription Farsight platform that costs $10 a month — but they offer the first month free if you want to try it out.

Anyway, I found Mr. Lounsbury to be a font of technical knowledge, and he presents a scientific and well-presented case for how and why the images captured with the GH6 camera system and Adobe analysis software cannot be conventional aircraft or other airborne objects of any other kind, from insects and floating debris or anything else, including internal camera artifacts and anomalies.

Is this new UFO videography method a game-changer? Time will tell.


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