Joey Florez, author of ‘The Psychology of UAP,’ explains historical sightings in the Baltic states

  • 2024-07-06

For many years, the Baltic States and the Baltic Sea region have been instrumental in the study of unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP). Military personnel, pilots, and civilians have all reported bizarre and unexplained sightings on numerous occasions, which has sparked intrigue and conjecture among academics and the general public.

In a 2024 book by psychology scholar and author Joey Florez, UAPs are explored and explained through the lens of psychological science. Unexplained sightings in the sky can be traced to ancient eras. Florez's book introduces the history of UAPs throughout many historical eras, starting from the era of cave drawings to medieval times. It later explores numerous UAP cases in the Baltic States and the Baltic Sea.

Over the years, a number of sightings of UAPs have been reported in the Baltic States, namely in Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania. According to witnesses, these objects have generated odd lights, often moving at incredible speeds and doing maneuvers that are not feasible for conventional aircraft.

There have been reports of UAP activity in the Baltic Sea region going back several decades. A 2014 Swedish military patrol recorded footage of an enigmatic object floating over the ocean before it vanished completely, making it one of the most well-known encounters to date. This encounter, like many others, has raised the possibility that there is advanced or breakthrough technology nearby.

In an effort to learn more about these enigmatic occurrences, UAP experts and scientists have been examining UAP incidents throughout the Baltic States and the Baltic Sea region. 

According to some opinions, these occurrences might be connected to top-secret military projects, abnormalities in the atmosphere, or even encounters with aliens (or foreign personnel). Nevertheless, definitive proof is still elusive, adding to the enigma surrounding these occurrences.

The enigma and fascination around UAPs in the Baltic States and Baltic Sea are growing despite the absence of conclusive answers. It is hoped that one day these unexplained sightings will be explained.

Florez's book is titled The Psychology of UAP and will be released in 2024. He is a psychology academic who has written about human cognition, personality, deviance, and popular culture. He has been sourced by local and international radio, scientific journals, blogs, magazines, and newspapers, including Estonia's oldest paper, the Postimees.

Florez is a psychology alumnus of American Space Coast’s Florida Institute of Technology in Melbourne, Florida and an honoree of Phi Kappa Phi.