Blue Jelly Attack Vessels From The Sky

A man in Bournemouth, Dorset, England, UK, Earth, Solar System, Milky Way Galaxy apparently walked outside his house (or, as I believe they’re called in the UK, his “crib”) and noticed that the ground was littered with hail and a mysterious blue jelly substance measuring about 3cm:

Walking around his garden he found many more blue spheres were scattered across the grass.

He said: “The have an exterior shell with a softer inner but have no smell, aren’t sticky and do not melt.”

Mr Hornsby said he was keeping the balls in his fridge while he tried to find out what they were.

That is because these are clearly tiny little pods for alien invaders.  I’ve been watching “Dr. Who”, aliens have a strange affinity for that country.  I think it’s probably because it’s funniest to disrupt a proper British coffee house/dinner/pub with wacky alien antics!

[Source: BBC News]

15 Responses to Blue Jelly Attack Vessels From The Sky

    • The Exaggeration

      The majority of jokes that people write and perform involve some form of exaggeration. Exaggeration jokes work by first evoking a fairly common, day-to-day image, and then exaggerating one or more aspects of that image to such an extent that the ensuing pictures in the minds of the audience members become ridiculous, and funny.

      Johnny Carson – "How blank was it!"

      Late-night-talk-show-host Johnny Carson was a master at telling exaggeration jokes. His opening monologue was peppered with so many exaggeration jokes that the studio audience became trained to recognize and react to Carson's set ups.

      Johnny Carson: You know, I was visiting a small town last week.

      At this point the well-trained audience joins in with one voice, How small was it?

      Carson: The Enter and Exit signs for the town were on the same pole. Rim shot and laugh.

      The set up has people imagining small towns with which they were familiar. Images of a single gas station, no traffic lights, and a general lack of activity come to mind. The punch line comes by exaggerating all of the concepts that people have of small towns to an absurd extreme.

  1. This could be some bi product of jet propulsion, might be worth investigating what aircraft fly over your house to see if this could be it? Another possible cause could actually originate in the sea. The seas around the UK are very polluted, if it can cause a nasty froth on the beach, I'm sure it could cause something like this during the cloud forming process which of course starts over the oceans. I do not think this is the result of 'chemtrails', boy it's been a while since I said that word lol, or anything supernatural or part of any kind of wierd & wonderful conspiracy. Getting this into a lab should reveal it's secrets :)

  2. Looks like those gel crystals people put out in their gardens to discourage cats. I have a bottle of them under the sink and they look exactly the same. Moron probably put them out himself and then forgot he'd done it! That or it's hydrated water polymer crystals from an aeroplane, same ones people put in house plants. I can't believe this even made BBC news. The Sun, maybe, but the BBC?? Must be a slow news day at the Beeb HQ.

  3. Passenger planes use a blue disinfectant liquid in their toilets. That, mixed with any number of other substances and cooled by high altitude air, could have formed those jelly-like balls that he found. He needs to go wash his hands. Repeatedly.

  4. Its the first time I've EVER heard anyone refer to us British as calling our homes cribs, because not one of us do. Its not even a vaguely accurate stereotype of us.

    Stick to the bad teeth, tea and crumpets stereotypes please. At least there valid stereotypes lol

  5. There was a similar story recently in the North of England with a mysterious gelatinous goo, which some people explained as aliens.

    Upon closer examination it turned out to be deer semen that had presumably been spilled during rutting.

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