Tue, 20 Sep 2016 12:30:39 +0000
While watching another video on YouTube yesterday, I noticed a video claiming that “Stephen Greer is a Reptilian”. Out of curiosity, I clicked it on, and saw this alarming image of him with what appears to be TWO rows of lower teeth:
Not knowing who he is, I found out that Steven Macon Greer, 61, is a retired ER medical doctor and ufologist who claims to have seen an unidentified flying object at close range when he was about eight years old, which inspired his interest in ufology.
In 1990, he founded the Center for the Study of Extraterrestrial Intelligence (CSETI) to create a diplomatic and research-based initiative to contact extraterrestrial civilizations. In 1993, he founded the non-profit Disclosure Project to disclose to the public the government’s alleged knowledge of UFOs, extraterrestrial intelligence, and advanced energy and propulsion systems.
In 1997, Greer along with other members of CSETI, including Apollo astronaut Edgar Mitchell, made a presentation at a background briefing for members of Congress. In 1998, Greer gave up his career as an ER doctor at Caldwell Memorial Hospital to devote his full time to the Disclosure Project.
According to a 2002 report in the Oregon Daily Emerald, Greer has gathered 120 hours of testimony from civilians and various government and military officials on the topic of UFOs, including astronaut Gordon Cooper and a brigadier general.
To verify the “Steven Greer is a reptilian” video, I found a video of Greer speaking to a roomful of people, which he uploaded to YouTube on August 21, 2016, in which he claims to have been approached by 5 ETs.
I slowed down the video and took a series of screenshots, the first of which (at the 0:08 mark of the video) definitely shows he has a mouthful of teeth:
More screenshots reveal that he indeed has what appears to be a double row of lower teeth:
I was beginning to freak out.
Fortunately, I did some more research and discovered a dental condition called hyperdontia.
Hyperdontia is the condition of having supernumerary teeth, or teeth that appear in addition to the regular number of teeth. They can appear in any area of the dental arch and can affect any dental organ.
There is evidence of hereditary factors along with some evidence of environmental factors leading to this condition. While a single excess tooth is relatively common, multiple hyperdontia is rare in people with no other associated diseases or syndromes. …
Hyperdontia is seen in a number of disorders, including Gardner’s syndrome and cleidocranial dysostosis….
From the website Supernumerary Teeth:
The supernumerary teeth occur a lot more among the permanent teeth compared to the deciduous [or baby] teeth…. The case of the teeth occurrence is same for deciduous teeth for both males and females. But when it comes to the permanent teeth the incidences of the extra teeth is twice as much in males compared to females…. Classification according to location gives only two types, that is, those found among the front teeth (also known as mesiodens) and those found at the back of the mouth.
And so, just because Steven Greer has extra lower teeth doesn’t make him a reptilian. What remains a mystery is why Greer, who must have made a good income from being an ER doctor, never corrected his hyperdontia by having the extra lower teeth extracted and the remaining teeth straightened with orthodontia.
Things I learn (that I don’t really need to know) by spending too much time on the web. LOL