On September 13, when 19-year-old Hadly Hammond learned he had landed in the Middle East, he was sent out to hunt for unused World War II nuclear submarines, which he had collected over the years.
While his search for space-time weapons took him across the Middle East, British submarine crews were based in the region.
He bought an old B61 tank from a mill in the Greek island of Leros, reports the Daily Mail.
His quest to find space-time weapons and space-time vessels led him to Negev beaches in Israel. He set up camp and enjoyed the sand, but was preoccupied by a solar eclipse.
The solar eclipse, which happened in Israel, was a powerful light called the Halley eclipse, which eclipses solar particles, which is why this event has become famous for being the first and only time a solar eclipse has happened within the Earth’s shadow.
On September 17, he ditched his tent and kicked into action. While he was biking through the streets, he found himself staring at the sun, and noticed something strange. A few days before, Hammond had heard about a new satellite phone that would allow the person to talk to satellites in space. That way, Hammond had been able to locate and follow missions that took British submarine crews to places such as Sedenia, Gregoire Antarctica, and the Center de Constitutions at the invitation of the Defense Ministry of the USSR, where they had helped construct the space station Mir.
The next morning, he took the satellite phone to his landline and set it up with a chain to give the caller the coordinates to wherever he was looking.
Finally, Hammond arrived at a remote location at which he’d been able to make contact with the ground so he could start searching for lost submarine personnel.
He set a GPS tracker on the spot, noting the location of specific satellites, and sighted several high-energy objects. All he had to do was look for one — all he had to do was hope for a signal.
His GPS trackers had also showed him where to look.
His luck began to turn when he saw a mysterious object in the sky that resembled a planet, followed closely by an airplane.
He took a moment to find the internet, and found out that that object, too, was a spacecraft. He said he didn’t know if he’d realized that until he lost the Internet connection.
Hammond traced the coordinates to a satellite in the Andromeda Galaxy on the night of September 17, and soon enough, saw it hover over the cloudless sky.
Finally, he found the cloud and spotted an object as bright as the Sun in the distance.
Hammond continued to the remote location, kept the GPS trackers on the spot, and plotted his adventures in the near future.
The object turned out to be a remote-controlled aeroplane, which they could follow — depending on the trajectory of the unmanned craft.
He still had to hike and scuba dive into the water, and a lot of cold days and nights. It took him about nine hours to reach his destination. On the way to and from the remote location, Hammond stopped to warn the Greek Cypriot Cypriot base of the Swiss TGV, a similar train carrying passengers to and from Europe, through Rome. Hammond was able to turn his GPS signal on at every direction.
He believes that the missive came from a Greek Cypriot Cypriot base, which is not known. However, it was believed by Hammond to be an illegal weapons base.
Thus, he was told that the missed military messages will be returned, and we can assume that he got a message out of the whole thing.
He took on three more mission to identify lost submarine personnel that were stationed at different military locations, and the first thing he had to do was hop on a Swiss TGV and move to the High Peace area to start tracking down the suspected satellite after he had located the radio signal. Hammond called at a Greek Cypriot military base at Dips Island before returning to his friends who live in Manchester to help chase him down.
Hammond concluded his story on the HMS Lakeview using the Telegraph’s GPS tracker.
If anyone has information on the whereabouts of Hadly Hammond, let him know so he can return back to his normal life.[Featured Image by Sean Gallup/Getty Images]