by Nigel Watson
Source: Fortean Times
March 23, 1999
Almost from the start, sex and UFOs were inseparable bedfellows. The adventure of 23-year-old Antonio Villas-Boas on 16 October 1957 in Brazil is probably the most famous case of interstellar intercourse.
Antonio was plowing a field on the family farm when the engine of his tractor cut out; at the same time, an object with purple lights descended from the sky. Humanoids in spacesuits emerged from the object and took him into their craft, subjecting him to what seemed like a medical examination.
They stripped him, spread a strange liquid over him and took a sample of his blood. He was left alone in a room for what seemed a long time, until a beautiful, fair-haired woman arrived.
She was naked and Antonio was instantly attracted to her. Without speaking or kissing, they had sex, during which she growled like a dog. Despite his strange circumstances or perhaps because the alien liquid had Viagra-like properties Antonio was soon ready for a second helping. Interviewed later, he said: “Before leaving she turned to me, pointed to her belly, and smilingly pointed to the sky.” Before letting him go, his captors gave Antonio a guided tour of the spaceship. Antonio went on to become a successful lawyer and still stood by his story over 30 years later.
Equally lurid stories of sexual liaisons with UFO occupants came from the world-famous contactees of the 1950s. Howard Menger, for one, had regular meetings with Marla, a beautiful blonde from space who claimed to be 500 years old. She projected “warmth, love and physical attraction,” which he found irresistible.
Menger divorced his wife to marry Marla (aka Connie Weber).
From July 1952, Truman Bethurum had many meetings with Aura Rhanes, the captain of a flying saucer, whom he found to be “tops in shapeliness and beauty”.
Bethurum’s wife wasn’t so impressed with this “queen of women” and cited Rhanes in her divorce petition.
From the late Forties to the early Sixties, female contactees in contrast to today’s female abductees are few and far between. This is more than made up for by the astonishing story of Elizabeth Klarer, who in 1956 fell in love with Akon, a scientist who took her to his home planet, Meton. There, he seduced her, saying: “Only a few are chosen for breeding purposes from beyond this solar system to infuse new blood into our ancient race.”
This smooth talk worked;
“I surrendered in ecstasy to the magic of his lovemaking,” she wrote later.
Klarer said their “magnetic union” produced a perfect and highly intelligent son named Ayling.
She was sent back to South Africa alone and died in 1994; as far as we know her starman and son live on somewhere beyond Alpha Centauri. Rather ordinary tales of ‘contact’ are thus transformed into heroic fantasies of youthful virility.
Antonio Villas-Boas claimed to have done what any healthy young man would have done in the same situation; he and Elizabeth Klarer delivered the goods, helping to save an alien race from extinction. Scientific ufologists, more interested in ‘hard’ evidence (like radar traces, photographs and forensic samples) condemn this ‘wet’ material as too subjective, relegating claims of sexual assault and abduction to the fields of psychology and folklore (which they likewise distrust).
The early contactee literature provides a rich variety of such stories and, whatever their validity, it is a pity they have been largely neglected or ridiculed.
When ufologist John Keel visited college communities in Northeast America during the mid-1960s, several young women told him they had been raped by aliens, and young men confessed that aliens had extracted their semen.
By the 1970s, the idea of hybrid ‘space babies’ was more widely known but taken seriously only by UFO cultists who, said Keel, feared, that “the flying saucer fiends are engaged in a massive biological experiment creating a hybrid race which will eventually take over the Earth.”
A decade later, these notions were part of mainstream ufology. Serious researchers some of them academics, like John E. Mack and David Jacobs openly declared their belief that the ‘Greys’ were taking sperm and ova from human abductees. It was common to hear female abductees tell of being impregnated, of the fetus taken from their wombs, and of later being shown their hybrid babies in a nursery on a flying saucer.
Historically, pregnancy and abortion have been surrounded by a constellation of myths and old wives’ tales and it is, perhaps, no surprise to find UFO mythology being used to explain unexpected pregnancies, ‘mysterious’ discharges, and missing or malformed babies.
In the 1970s, a 19-year-old Californian girl attributed the birth of a blue-skinned, web-footed baby to being gang raped by six blue-skinned web-footed humanoids who attacked her after she watched their spaceship land on a beach.
Similar stories of lusty mermen (the ocean has some affinity with space) can be found in folklore and are usually given as explanations for the birth of deformed babies with reptilian or fish-like characteristics.
Some researchers are aware of intriguing similarities between the lore of witches and fairies and modern abduction reports, and nocturnal sexual encounters with supernatural beings of all types can be found in most cultures to the present day. In the past, hundreds of men and women confessed (not always under torture) to sexual intercourse with demons.
Some shapeshifting demons were said to lie with a man (as a succubus) to obtain sperm and then (as an incubus) impregnate a woman with it.
Ufologists, in particular, have been aware of the structural similarities between accounts of fairy and alien encounters. A recent study by James Pontolillo compared 15th to 17th-century accounts of sexual relations with demons to 20th-century encounters with aliens and concluded that both traditions expressed a fundamental fear of female sexuality but today the male body and mind are just as likely to be under attack.
Communion author Whitley Strieber famously described being sodomized by a narrow, 1ft (0.3m)-long alien probe.
He felt that, while inside him, it seemed alive and was surprised, on its removal, to find it was a mechanical device. In my own research, I interviewed ‘Martin Bolton’ who had visions of, and telepathic communications with, three young space women.
On behalf of these entities, he window-shopped for female attire and watched porn films.
They were the ‘goodies’; the ‘baddies’ beamed pain to his brain and for a three-year period stretched his penis during the night. On several occasions, they afflicted him with phantom pregnancies.
Ridley Scott’s movie Alien (1979) dramatized the nature of the alien sexual assaults; the proof of their inhumanity is that they don’t always differentiate between the sexes or even between species.
Historian David Jacobs who offers accounts, in his book, of abductees compelled to have sex with fellow victims while aliens watched speaks for many who believe that the apparently spontaneous experience of abduction by so many different people implies the phenomenon really exists as an objective threat.
Yet Rogerson has demonstrated that most of the elements of the abduction narrative appeared together as early as 1967 in “The Terror Above Us” by Malcolm Kent.
This science fiction novel anticipated such ufological themes as the ‘Oz factor’ (the sensation of being transported to a different reality), the supernatural cold, the doorway amnesia (the informant cannot remember what went on inside a room after entering), the alien in disguise, and impersonal scientists experimenting on humans.
For good measure, the story also includes a male protagonist having his genitals examined before sex with an alien female.
Another critic of the hybrid-breeding idea is British ufologist Peter Brookesmith, who compared the described activities of the alien ‘doctors’ with the procedures used by terrestrial fertility specialists. He found that the alien inseminators singularly fail to take their subjects at the premium time for egg removal, namely within 48 hours of ovulation.
And the aliens are just as likely to be confused by ‘missing’ fetuses as are humans, given the general difficulty of diagnosing pregnancy within the first eight weeks. For all their cosmic superiority, the alien inseminators can make pretty elementary, and farcical, errors. Aliens inserted a long needle into Betty Andreasson’s navel.
They said their purpose had to do with creation and were puzzled to find ‘something’ missing. Andreasson had to explain to them that she’d had a hysterectomy.
Whatever the genesis of such reports, we have to consider that folk has reported sexual contact with all manner of supernatural beings throughout history. Either the aliens have been conducting their beastly experiments for millennia, or such stories meet some deep-seated socio-psychological need. Until any solid medical evidence is provided, the latter hypothesis seems the more likely.
This article by NIGEL WATSON can be found in Fortean Times 121. It is printed with a fully annotated reference guide.
|1991 (aged 56–57)
|Alleged abduction of
|First abduction date
|October 16, 1957
|São Francisco de Sales, Brazil
Antônio Vilas-Boas[note 1] (1934–1991) was a Brazilian farmer (later a lawyer) who claimed to have been abducted by extraterrestrials in 1957. Though similar stories had circulated for years beforehand, Vilas-Boas’ claims were among the first alien abduction stories to receive wide attention. Some skeptics today consider the abduction story to be little more than a hoax, although Boas nonetheless reportedly stuck to his account throughout his life.
At the time of his alleged abduction, Antônio Vilas-Boas was a 23-year-old Brazilian farmer who was working at night to avoid the hot temperatures of the day. On October 15, 1957, he was ploughing fields near São Francisco de Sales when he saw what he described as a “red star” in the night sky. According to his story, this “star” approached his position, growing in size until it became recognizable as a roughly circular or egg-shaped aerial craft, with a red light at its front and a rotating cupola on top. The craft began descending to land in the field, extending three “legs” as it did so. At that point, Boas decided to run from the scene.
According to Boas, he first attempted to leave the scene on his tractor, but when its lights and engine died after traveling only a short distance, he decided to continue on foot. However, he was seized by a 5-foot-tall (150 cm) humanoid, who was wearing grey coveralls and a helmet. Its eyes were small and blue, and instead of speech it made noises like barks or yelps. Three similar beings then joined the first in subduing Boas, and they dragged him inside their craft.
Location of São Francisco de Sales, Minas Gerais, Brazil
Once inside the craft, Boas said that he was stripped of his clothes and covered from head-to-toe with a strange gel. He was then led into a large semicircular room, through a doorway that had strange red symbols written over it. (Boas claimed that he was able to memorize these symbols and later reproduced them for investigators.) In this room the beings took samples of Boas’ blood from his chin. After this he was then taken to a third room and left alone for around half an hour. During this time, some kind of gas was pumped into the room, which made Boas become violently ill.
Shortly after this, Boas claimed that he was joined in the room by another humanoid. This one, however, was female, very attractive, and naked. She was the same height as the other beings he had encountered, with a small, pointed chin and large, blue catlike eyes. The hair on her head was long and white (somewhat like platinum blonde) but her underarm and pubic hair were bright red. Boas said he was strongly attracted to the woman, and the two had sexual intercourse. During this act, Boas noted that the female did not kiss him but instead nipped him on the chin.
When it was all over, the female smiled at Boas, rubbing her belly and gestured upwards. Boas took this to mean that she was going to raise their child in space. The female seemed relieved that their “task” was over, and Boas himself said that he felt angered by the situation, because he felt as though he had been little more than “a good stallion” for the humanoids.
Boas said that he was then given back his clothing and taken on a tour of the ship by the humanoids. During this tour he said that he attempted to take a clock-like device as proof of his encounter, but was caught by the humanoids and prevented from doing so. He was then escorted off the ship and watched as it took off, glowing brightly. When Boas returned home, he discovered that four hours had passed.
He later became a lawyer, married and had four children. He stuck to the story of his alleged abduction for his entire life. Though some sources say he died in 1992, he died on January 17, 1991.
Following this alleged event, Boas claimed to have suffered from nausea and weakness, as well as headaches and lesions on the skin which appeared without any kind of light bruising. Eventually, he contacted journalist José Martins, who had placed an ad in a newspaper looking for people who had had experiences with UFOs. Upon hearing Boas’ story, Martins contacted Olavo Fontes of the National School of Medicine of Brazil; Fontes was also in contact with the American UFO research group APRO. Fontes examined the farmer and concluded that he had been exposed to a large dose of radiation from some source and was now suffering from mild radiation sickness.
Writer Terry Melanson states: Among [Boas’s] symptoms were ‘pains throughout the body, nausea, headaches, loss of appetite, ceaselessly burning sensations in the eyes, cutaneous lesions at the slightest of light bruising…which went on appearing for months, looking like small reddish nodules, harder than the skin around them and protuberant, painful when touched, each with a small central orifice yielding a yellowish thin waterish discharge.’ The skin surrounding the wounds presented ‘a hyperchromatic violet-tinged area.’
According to Researcher Peter Rogerson, the story first came to light in February, 1958, and the earliest definite print reference to Boas’ story was from the April–June 1962 issue of the Brazilian UFO periodical SBESDV Bulletin. Rogerson notes that the story had definitely circulated between 1958 and 1962, and was probably recorded in print, but that details are uncertain.
Boas was able to recall every detail of his purported experience without the need for hypnotic regression. Further, Boas’ experience occurred in 1957, which was still several years before the famous Hill abduction which made the concept of alien abduction famous and opened the door to many other reports of similar experiences.
Researcher Peter Rogerson, however, doubts the veracity of Boas’ story. He notes that several months before Boas first related his claims, a similar story was printed in the November 1957 issue of the periodical O Cruzeiro, and suggests that Boas borrowed details of this earlier account, along with elements of the contactee stories of George Adamski. Rogerson also argues:One reason why the [Boas] story gained credibility was the prejudiced assumption that any farmer in the Brazilian interior had to be an illiterate peasant who ‘couldn’t make this up’. As Eddie Bullard pointed out to me, the fact that the Vilas-Boas family possessed a tractor put them well above the peasant class … We now know that AVB was a determinedly upwardly mobile young man, studying a correspondence course and eventually becoming a lawyer (at which news the ufologists who had considered him too much the rural simpleton to have made the story up now argued that he was too respectable and bourgeois to have done so).
The Antonio Villas Boas Encounter – A Controversial Case With Similar Details
We mentioned earlier that we would return to the Antonio Villas Boas encounter that also occurred in Brazil around a decade after that of Villa Santina. The case is a controversial one that many in UFO circles dismiss as too outlandish and one that falls in line with the “eccentric” claims of UFOs and alien visitation that permeated the 1950s and early 60s. However, if we take the Villas Santina incident seriously – and many researchers do – then the similarities of the Boas account should not be entirely dismissed without examination.
The incident unfolded on the evening of 16th October 1957 in the Sao Francisco de Sales region of the country. Boas – a 23-year-old farmer – was performing his farming duties late in the evening due to the blistering heat of the day. While doing so, though, he suddenly noticed an object like a “red star” in the night sky above. However, unlike a star, this object was moving. And what’s more, it was heading in his direction.
Within moments, with the craft now extremely close to his location, he could see that it was oval in shape with a rotating section on the top. There was also a bright, red light on what he assumed was the front of the craft. He watched in awe as the strange object descended down to the ground, ultimately landing in the field he was working in, using three leg-like attachments to steady itself in the dirt.
Initially rooted to the spot on which he stood, Boas suddenly came to his senses as a surge of fear ran through him. It was at this point that he made the decision to leave. He would jump on his nearby tractor. However, within seconds of setting off, the engine sputtered and died and the tractor came to a stop. He leaped back off the vehicle and began to run.
Several seconds later, though, a strange humanoid being grabbed him and halted his advance. Seconds later, several more humanoids were around him. Then, they began to drag toward the landed object a short distance away.
A Most Outlandish Encounter
The humanoid figures dragged him on board the craft and immediately began to strip him of his clothes. Following this, they covered his entire body with a substance Boas would later describe as a strange “gel”.
The humanoids would then take the confused Boas into a different room. On the walls, which were a semi-circle shape, were strange, red symbols. His captors would then take blood samples from him before leading him to another strange room. They would exit the room, leaving him alone. Shortly after they had left, however, a strange gas-like substance was seemingly pumped inside. This substance, Boas claimed, would make him feel extremely sick.
As the gas faded away, another humanoid entered the room with him. This one, though, was decidedly different from those who had grabbed him in his field and brought him here. She was most definitely human-looking (described as Asian by Boas) and, of course, female.
Although she didn’t speak to him, the two proceeded to have sex, at least according to Boas’ account. Following this, according to Boas, she pointed to her torso (where her womb would presumably have been) before pointing to the sky. The gesture, claimed Boas, was clear – they had conceived a child which would be born and live on another world.
He was then given back his clothes and asked to get dressed. The humanoids would take him back through the ship as they led him outside. As they did so, Boas attempted to take a device nearby so he would have proof of the encounter. However, one of the humanoids witnessed this and took the device back from him.
The next thing he knew, he was back outside the craft, standing watching it reach into the sky, quickly becoming little more than a “red star” once more.
A Truly Perplexing Case
Initially, Boas decided against telling anyone of the encounter. However, he would begin to become extremely unwell over the days and weeks that followed. He would suffer intense headaches, as well as feeling generally weakened and sick. He would even develop bizarre bruising all over his body for which he couldn’t account.
When he saw an advert in a local newspaper from journalist, Jose Martins asking to speak with people who had witnessed UFOs, he decided to get in touch. Shortly after doing so, Martins, along with UFO investigators, would begin to examine the account in detail.
One of those involved was a medical doctor Dr. Olavo Fontes, who after examining Boas came to the conclusion that he had indeed been exposed to radiation – something that many other close encounter UFO cases often also indicate.
Around four months after the incident in February 1958, the account entered the public domain when it appeared in a Brazilian UFO magazine. We should note that this was several years before the Betty and Barney Hill abduction – largely regarded as “the first” alien abduction encounter to capture the world’s imagination. Does this lend an air of credibility to the incident?
We should note that Boas would stick to his version of events for decades until his death in 1991. He also became a successful lawyer. How credible the account is still the subject of debate.
New Revealing Information?
In the book Top Secret Alien Abduction Files: What the Government Doesn’t Want You to Know by veteran UFO researcher and writer, Nick Redfern, another possible reality to the case is examined. And rather than painting Boas as the charlatan many claim him to be, it perhaps lends that little bit more credibility to his story.
Perhaps the most fascinating revelations were those of Bosco Nedelcovic, who Redfern reported on extensively, as told to UFO investigator, Rich Reynolds. Nedelcovic had a long history of working with the CIA, the Department of Defense, and the United States’ Agency for International Development (otherwise known as AID) and would approach Reynolds with apparent information on the Boas encounter. What is of particular interest is that records genuinely show that Nedelcovic was indeed working for AID in Brazil at the very time of the Boas incident.
According to the information he would give to Reynolds, the alien abduction of Boas was, in fact, an orchestrated incident carried out by multiple United States’ intelligence agencies, who, in turn, employed the assistance of AID. And the ultimate aim of the agencies involved was to observe how far the human mind could be twisted and manipulated with the right combination of props, substances, and various other chemically mind-altering drugs. The incident, in short, was another branch of the infamous MK Ultra program.
An Experiment In Mind Control
Essentially, those involved in the experiment were airborne in an unmarked military helicopter on the night in question and happened upon Boas by chance. They then, according to the AID worker, descended in the field where the farmer was working, spraying the area with chemicals that would “alter the perception” of those who breathed them in. They would also incapacitate them somewhat, which would explain why Boas suddenly collapsed after attempting to run.
They would eventually drag him on board the helicopter before subjecting him to further drugs that would severely alter his sense of reality. It would appear that he was placed in various rooms at an undisclosed location as opposed to having been placed in a “UFO”. At this point, the intercourse that Boas thought he had with an alien, was, in fact, with a prostitute of Asian origin (remember, Boas described the “alien” as “Asian looking”).
Following the incident, he was subjected to further chemicals before being taken back to the field where he had been taken from. What he most likely saw leaving the field was the dark, unmarked helicopter, which his drug-addled mind perceived as a flying saucer. Exactly how they managed to place the scenario of a UFO and alien entity fully in his mind is unclear. However, as bizarre as it sounds, the story perhaps isn’t as far-fetched as it might appear.
We know, for example, that the CIA often used such drugs as LSD to distort a person’s reality, and also employed the prostitutes to maneuver their target into any number of compromising situations. When we add in the MK Ultra experiments, then it is not that much of a leap in imagination to think such a scenario as that above is true.
Might one of the most controversial alien abduction cases have actually been a top-secret intelligence project? And if so, what would such a project hope to achieve? Such questions are perhaps not as difficult to answer as we might think. Firstly, it gave the intelligence agencies to fully test just how far they could bend a human mind into believing something had happened in a certain way. Secondly, if Boas went public with the incident, it would be so outrageous that most would dismiss it (which most did). And of more importance, many people would have the same reaction with other, perhaps genuine UFO encounters.
And what does that say about the Villa Santina incident? Might that have been genuine, or a very early experiment of what would become the intelligence agencies of the United States?
The video below examines the Boas incident a little further.
- ^ Most often spelled “Villas Boas” or “Villas-Boas”, especially in English sources.
- ^ Khatri, Vikas (January 1, 2006). Mysteries Around Ufos And Aliens. Pustak Mahal. p. 33. ISBN 978-81-223-0944-7. Retrieved February 25, 2014.
Three weeks later, an officer from the fort, who was interested in UFO reports, sought out Dr Olavo Fontes, who was involved in the investigation of the famous Antônio Vilas-Boas case.
- ^ Forbidden science: journals, 1957-1969 p225 Jacques Vallee – 1993 “… namely the Betty and Barney Hill abduction, the Antônio Vilas-Boas sexual episode and the Douglas case.”
- ^ “The Surprising Origin of Alien Abduction Stories”. LiveScience.
- ^ Jump up to:a b Rux, Bruce (1996). Architects of the Underworld: Unriddling Atlantis, Anomalies of Mars, and the Mystery of the Sphinx. Frog Books. pp. 109–120. ISBN 978-1-883319-46-5. Retrieved February 25, 2014.
- ^ Denzler, Brenda (2003). The Lure of the Edge: Scientific Passions, Religious Beliefs, and the Pursuit of UFOs. University of California Press. pp. 51–. ISBN 978-0-520-93027-8.
- ^ Pilkington, Mark (July 29, 2010). Mirage Men: A Journey into Disinformation, Paranoia and UFOs. Constable & Robinson Limited. p. 1950. ISBN 978-1-84901-240-9. Retrieved February 25, 2014.
- ^ Jump up to:a b Thompson, James L. (May 1995). Alien Encounters: The Deception Menace. Cedar Fort. p. 90. ISBN 978-0-88290-516-7. Retrieved February 25, 2014.
- ^ Jacobs, David M. (April 16, 1993). Secret Life: Firsthand, Documented Accounts of Ufo Abductions. Simon and Schuster. p. 39. ISBN 978-1-4391-3677-5. Retrieved February 25, 2014.
- ^ Jump up to:a b Rutkowski, Chris A. (September 29, 2008). A World of UFOs. Dundurn. p. 58. ISBN 978-1-4597-2051-0. Retrieved February 25, 2014.
- ^ Donovan, Barna William (July 20, 2011). Conspiracy Films: A Tour of Dark Places in the American Conscious. McFarland. p. 54. ISBN 978-0-7864-8615-1. Retrieved February 25, 2014.
- ^ Revista UFO, issue #137, December 2007, p. 33. The death certificate is reproduced on this page.
- ^ This links to a page showing that the issue’s cover story was on the Boas case and text on this article gives 1991 as the year of death: http://ufo.com.br/edicoes/ufo/ver/137
- ^ Notes towards a revisionist history of abductions – Part One by Peter Rogerson (Magonia #46, June 1993); URL accessed November 08, 2006 Archived April 27, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
- 1934 births
- 1991 deaths
- Alien abduction reports
- 1957 in Brazil
- Brazilian farmers
- 20th-century Brazilian lawyers
- People from São Paulo (state)
- UFO sightings in Brazil
10 Secrets Of The Antonio Villas Boas Alien Abduction Story
Alien abduction stories have been surfacing from time to time and the abductees narrate their tales of horrific experiences that they are being subjected to while being there on the alien crafts. One of the most astonishing alien abduction stories was reported by Brazilian farmer turned-lawyer, Antonio Villas(Vilas) Boas which happened.
As per the then 23-year-old Boas, on the evening of 16th October 1957, he was working in the fields when he saw a bright red star in the sky which eventually looked to be growing and finally turned out to be an egg-shaped space ship that landed on the fields on three legs. After making a failed attempt to run out of the scene, Boas was captured by five feet tall humanoid aliens who took him aboard the spaceship. What happened on the spaceship thereafter are the secrets of the Antonio Villas Boas abduction story.
The Secrets of the Antonio Villas Boas abduction story
Given below are those secrets that will prove that aliens come to Earth with a definite purpose and goal.
(1) The aliens had caused the machinery of Boas’ tractor to go dead as he could not use the same in an attempt to run away from the scene.
(2) After being taken aboard the alien craft, Boas was taken into a room and he was stripped of his clothes. The aliens had covered his body with some type of gel. They collected various samples from his body that included blood from the chin.
(3) The first room where Boas was being taken, had a large doorway with strange-looking red symbols on the door panels which had no resemblance to any earthly symbol.
(4) After the samples were taken, the horrified farmer was taken to another room where he was joined by a humanoid female who was very attractive and she was completely naked. The humanoid had blonde hair on the head, but the hair on her underarms and pubic area was completely red in color.
(5) Boas felt a strange attraction towards this alien humanoid female and he wanted to have sexual intercourse with her. This attraction was brought about in him by the aliens only.
(6) During the act of intercourse, the alien humanoid did not kiss Boas even once. All she did was that she kept on nipping him on the chin.
(7) After they had the intercourse, the alien started rubbing her belly and smilingly pointed towards the sky. Boas felt that she was trying to tell him that she is going to raise the child in the space.
(8) Later, the exhausted farmer was taken for a tour of the spaceship. He tried to take a clock-like object with him as proof of the alien encounter, but the aliens stopped him from doing so.
(9) After he was through with the tour of the spaceship, the aliens escorted him out of the ship and it took off, glowing as brightly as it was during landing.
(10) The whole abduction happened for a span of four hours, but as per Boas, he could not make out that so much time had gone by.
By the account of Antonio Villas Boas, it is obvious that he was being treated as an object of some human alien hybrid experiment that the aliens were conducting. The purpose of their coming to earth was to take his samples which they would have need for the experiment.