Nodes 106 & 103
MADAR CONNECTICUT
 



Primary targets, United States


CONNECTICUT

The above MADAR Site Map shows the current network of MADAR-III DataProbe Nodes in New Hampshire, Massachusetts and Connecticut.  The subject of this page, however, is Connecticut and that state has an interesting history tied to the nuclear connection and UAP.

Armando Landrian (KB1PRP) of Newington, operates Node 106 and is heading SKYWATCH & Field R&D Operations.  He has more experience in equipment and SKYWATCH activities than almost anyone in MUFON and, in particular, the MADAR Team.  He will be filing lesson plans for training purposes on various methods already being used in SKYWATCHes and will be testing new ideas for MADAR, including a field unit.  All of his Skywatching events are done there in Connecticut.  His group has them in Manchester, Windsor Locks and Bristol.  They are planning on having one in Bristol (a UFO hotspot) in April with more to follow at that location and in July at Madison at the beach.  This is near Milstone Nuclear Power Plant and Groton / New London home of the Submarine Base. That also puts them about 12 miles from Long Island, NY and the famous Montauk Island

David Pettibone operates Node 103 at Norwalk.

OTHER MADAR SITES



The link below shows the current sighting level as tabulated by NUFORC in Seattle:

CONNECTICUT 1409


NAVAL SUBMARINE BASE AT NEW LONDON

On January 21, 1954 the first nuclear-powered submarine, "USS Nautilus (SSN-571)" was commissioned at New London which is in the extreme right hand corner of the map.  On November 11, 1981 the first Trident ballistic missile submarine, the U.S.S. Ohio, was commissioned at Groton. The most deadly submarine ever built carries 24 nuclear tipped missiles.

NIKE AJAX MISSILES

While it is well known that Connecticut was home to a number of Nike Missile sites back in the fifties and sixties (12 to be exact), very few people realized that by the early-sixties some of these sites housed missiles with nuclear warheads on them! The original Nike missile, the Ajax, used a high explosive fragmentation warhead that could successfully destroy or at least damage a single incoming Russian bomber.  As Soviet bomber production increased the one missile/one bomber scheme was deemed impractical so the decision was made to equip some of the second generation Nike missiles, the Hercules, with atomic warheads in the 1-40 kiloton range (in comparison, the nuclear bomb which destroyed Hiroshima was approx. 15 kiloton).  The atomic warhead would be detonated in front of an incoming group of bombers and would in theory destroy or damage them by either the blast or by the radiation effects including thermal and EMP.  Having nukes go off above the continental US was thought to be much more desirable than having them go in our cities!