We are a collective of more than 5000 peaceful groups and individuals from 50+ countries who join once a month to make coordinated, interactive and united contact with numerous loving and peaceful ET civilizations.

Frequently Answered Questions (FAQs):

ET THE MOVIE - POSTERET – the commonly used acronym for “extra terrestrial” was “popularized” by the now famous film, “E.T. The Extraterrestrial”; produced and directed by Steven Spielberg.

The poignant vision of a child reaching out to touch another is part of our nature to enjoy and embrace -and with child-like wonder, we can and do touch extra-terrestrial life, all day every day.  We are all capable of reaching out and connecting – though many of us do not have the simple knowledge of how to recognize it when it happens.

Princeton University wishes NOT to be cited on this information, following – yet it’s on their website; so this is us not doing that as the source of the following “definition” of extraterrestrial life, as the institutions would have us understand it in today’s lexicon:

Extraterrestrial life (from the Latin words: extra (“beyond”, or “not of”) and‎ terrestris (“of or belonging to Earth”)) is defined as life that does not originate from Earth. Possible forms of extraterrestrial life range from simple bacteria-like organisms to sapient beings far more advanced than humans. It is unknown whether any such forms of life exist or ever existed.

The development and testing of theories about extraterrestrial life is known as exobiology, xenobiology or astrobiology; the term astrobiology however also covers the study of life on Earth, viewed in its astronomical context.

ET Let’s Talk is not affiliated with Stephen Spielberg, or any entity affiliated with the movie; “E.T.” We have used their image of the movie poster, located online on Wikipedia, as a piece of educational information for our site visitors’ value – without remuneration.

BoomerangUFOUFO is the common acronym for Unidentified “Flying” Object.  Disney Studios, in the mid-1950s, was approached and asked to develop a series of cartoons about “aliens” and “spaceships” to poke fun at and create a cynical view of “UFO” and its phenomenon.  VIOLA – Marvin the Martin was born!  ani-Marvin_Martian_Flying_Saucer

FROM Wikipedia:

The Oxford English Dictionary defines a UFO as “An unidentified flying object; a ‘flying saucer’.” The first published book to use the word was authored by Donald E. Keyhoe.[1]

The acronym “UFO” was coined by Captain Edward J. Ruppelt, who headed Project Blue Book, then the USAF’s official investigation of UFOs. He wrote, “Obviously the term ‘flying saucer’ is misleading when applied to objects of every conceivable shape and performance. For this reason the military prefers the more general, if less colorful, name: unidentified flying objects. UFO (pronounced Yoo-foe) for short.”[2] Other phrases that were used officially and that predate the UFO acronym include “flying flapjack,” “flying disc,” “unexplained flying discs,” “unidentifiable object,” and “flying saucer.”[3][4][5]

The phrase “flying saucer” had gained widespread attention after the summer of 1947. On June 24, a civilian pilot named Kenneth Arnold reported seeing nine objects flying in formation near Mount Rainier. Arnold timed the sighting and estimated the speed of discs to be over 1,200 mph (1,931 km/h). At the time, he described the objects’ shape as being somewhat disc-like or saucer-like, leading to newspaper accounts of “flying saucers” and “flying discs.” (For details, see Kenneth Arnold UFO sighting.)

220px-PurportedUFO2In popular usage the term UFO came to be used to refer to alien spacecraft.[1] and because of the public and media ridicule associated with the topic, some investigators prefer to use such terms as unidentified aerial phenomenon (or UAP) or anomalous phenomena, as in the title of the National Aviation Reporting Center on Anomalous Phenomena (NARCAP).[6]

An unidentified flying object, or UFO, in its most general definition, is any apparent anomaly in the sky that is not identifiable as a known object or phenomenon.

Such anomalies may later be identified, but depending on the evidence or lack of evidence, such an identification may not be possible generally leaving the anomaly unexplained.

While stories of unexplained apparitions have been told since antiquity, the term “UFO” (or “UFOB”) was officially created in 1953 by the United States Air Force (USAF) to serve as a catch-all for all such reports. It was stated that a “UFOB” was “any airborne object which by performance, aerodynamic characteristics, or unusual features, does not conform to any presently known aircraft or missile type, or which cannot be positively identified as a familiar object.”

As originally defined, the term was restricted to those fraction of cases which remained unidentified after investigation, with USAF interest being for potential national security reasons and/or “technical aspects.” (See Air Force Regulation 200-2.) During the late 1940s and through the 1950s, UFOs were often referred to popularly as “flying saucers” or “flying discs”. The term UFO became more widespread during the 1950s, at first in technical literature, but later in popular use. UFOs garnered considerable interest during the Cold War, an era associated with a heightened concern for national security.

Various studies have concluded that the phenomenon does not represent a threat to national security nor does it contain anything worthy of scientific pursuit (e.g., 1953 CIA Robertson Panel, USAF Project Blue Book, Condon Committee). Culturally, the phenomenon has often been associated with extraterrestrial life or government-related conspiracy theories, and has become a popular theme in fiction.

ET Let’s Talk is not affiliated with DISNEY Studios or any affiliated entity they may own or operate.  We have used their image of Marvin the Martin, provided from a “free icon” site archive, as a piece of educational information for our site visitors’ value – without remuneration.


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ET LET’S TALK Events are held MONTHLY – in more than 50 countries, located around the globe – hence – our Global CE-5 Initiative!

We will send out an email to you with upcoming event dates – usually – CE-5 Events are scheduled on a Saturday evening, around the time of a “new moon” (in Pacific Standard Time  -08hrs GMT).

You can experience a CE-5 event anytime during the 24 hour period of the day of the event, and combining effort and energies with others – focused on the activity, that day. 

  Whether in a group of your own or by yourself – you are able to connect into a global “network” of energy, focused on connecting. 

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Be safe and comfortable; bring along adequate gear, chairs, flashlights and the like to insure you are well prepared for the site you have selected as the event location.

As part of your the ET Contact protocol you can use music, radar detectors, sacred sound bowls, your imagination, your visualization and other visual and auditory aids that enhance the peaceful, focused creation of a loving inner and outer space in your environment.


ET Contact teams are located in more than 50 countries; 5000+ CE-5 Global Initiative members make daily, weekly and monthly ET Contact; often in teams; small groups of the “like-minded”; or simply by themselves.

We’ve built and provide a safe, secure online members area for our CE-5 teams to enjoy CE-5 global initiative events, information and support; within a community of the like-minded.

  • We have been meeting and keeping tally of CE-5 team results since 2010 and provide access to our members, in our media and report libraries.
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