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Apollo Investigation Film Productions

What really happened on the Moon in 1969?


What Happened on the Moon 1
What Happened on the Moon? Part 1
free to view


What Happened on the Moon 2
What Happened on the Moon? Parts 2 and 3
free to view


What Happened on the Moon?
An investigation into Apollo
– Part 1

Five years in production and completed in 2000, What Happened on the Moon? presents the serious flaws in the record of this major event in a graphic, dynamic and easy-to-follow way. Subjects covered range from the stills photography and TV coverage in Part 1 to the dangers of space radiation and the problem with rockets in Parts 2 and 3.

These findings are supported by experts from various disciplines. Research indicates that the errors evidenced were deliberately planted by individuals determined to leave clues pointing to the faking of the Apollo record.


What Happened on the Moon?
An investigation into Apollo
– Parts 2 and 3

"Departure from the Moon’s surface, which wasn't a problem during the Apollo era, is now a problem due to the perceived difficulties in getting out of the so-called deep gravity well.

"Furthermore, NASA admits that the agency doesn’t have sufficient understanding of radiation beyond LEO. If just one crucial link in a Moon visitation project is missing, the whole program becomes impossible."

Phil Kouts, PhD


Moon Hoax Now
©2015 Filminco Productions
free to view

Moon Hoax Now
A one-way journey to the greatest lie ever told

Documentary directed by Jet Wintzer
©2015 Filminco Productions

OFFICIAL SELECTION
Philadelphia Independent Film Festival 2015

Award winning feature and documentary filmmaker Jet Wintzer launches into the Apollo moon hoax with new research mined from an exhaustive exploration of the official NASA broadcasts and public record. The film features esoteric clips from the live TV footage, gorgeous 16mm film reels, stunning HiRes photographs and technical manuals soundtracked to an original spaced out trancey score.


Apollo 17 Photo Anomaly
Apollo 17 Photographic Anomaly

Skeleton in NASA's spacesuit

Total time on the Moon for all Apollo missions was 4834 minutes.
Total number of photographs taken was 5771 photos.

Analysis of three consecutive Apollo 17 photos
A short video by researcher Phree Wil to demonstrate that there was insufficient time to take this series of three consecutive photographs.

As professional photographer Jack White has demonstrated, the quantity of photographs purporting to record the Apollo lunar EVAs could not have been taken on the Moon in such impossible time frames.

Apart form the photographic tasks the Apollo 17 astronauts had to: Inspect LM for damage, deploy flag, unpack and deploy radio and TV equipment and establish contact with Earth, unpack/assemble/equip and test the LRV electric-powered 4-wheel drive car and drive it 30.5 miles, unpack and deploy numerous experiment packages. Find/document/collect 243.1 pounds of rocks, conclude experiments, and return to LM.


“NASA’s focus now is on sending humans beyond low-Earth orbit to Mars… We are trying to develop the technologies to get there, it is actually a huge technological challenge. There are a couple of really big issues. For one thing – Radiation. Once you get outside the Earth’s magnetic field we are going to be exposing the astronauts to not just radiation coming from the Sun, but also to cosmic radiation. That's a higher dose than we think humans right now should really get.”
Dr Ellen Stofan Chief Scientist, NASA, BBC Newsnight interview Nov 13, 2014

“Radiation surely must be the showstopper preventing mankind’s exploration of the Universe.”
Professor Clive Dyer, MA (Cantab.), PhD (Lond.), DIC., June 1997
Clive Dyer has worked in space and radiation research for more than 40 years, authoring more than 200 publications in the field.

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