UPA Med seeks to help UAP experiencers
Recently, the public and experts have been captivated by reports of unidentified flying objects (UAPs). As interest in this phenomenon grows, more witnesses are emerging with stories about encountering UAPs. These experiences leave some people struggling with physical symptoms such as headaches and nausea, or mental distress like anxiety and sleep disturbances.
Ted Roe, the co-founder and head of NARCAP (National Aviation Reporting Center on Anomalous Phenomena), opened up about his experiences with Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon (UAP) which led to him creating UAP Medical Coalition. He commented, “I’ve got a family history of these exposures (to UAP) that goes back to when I was five years old. And actually, there’s one or two before that that my family talks about. So I’ve been dealing with the subject all my life. My therapist was out to lunch in terms of UFOs in general, but she was good with trauma.”
Roe, the founder of UAPMC, was driven to create this service when they observed many medical and mental health professionals struggling to find adequate support on the topic of unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP). Further investigation revealed that community members were also experiencing distress in trying to access help. Thus, the platform was established as a collaborative space for these individuals and professionals alike.
Not long ago, Garry Nolan, a Professor of Microbiology and Immunology at Stanford University School of Medicine, performed an investigation to evaluate the likelihood that UAP (unidentified aerial phenomena) could have on wellness in humans.
This research was conducted on a small group of people who declared that they had experienced encounters with Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAPs), and the findings were compared to those from a control group who hadn’t. The results highlighted various dissimilarities between both groups, such as alterations in brain activity and structure, alongside different biochemical markers.
The study revealed that those who reported UAP encounters displayed heightened neural activity in specific areas of the brain, including regions responsible for managing stress and processing traumatic memories. Furthermore, alterations in neurotransmitters and biochemicals occurred which could be suggestive of changes to cognitive function.
UAP Med is a collaboration of gifted individuals from varying backgrounds. The team consists of psychologists, educators, veterans, professionals and scientists who have come together to make an impact on the people they help.
To learn more about UAP Med and its services, please visit their website at uapmed.org