The Swiss Werner Jaisli, for several years was engaged in a project to say the least unusual: he built a giant “spaceport” in Argentina. The reason? He says the aliens telepathically ordered him to do so.

Werner Jaisli arrived in Cachi, a small town in the Argentine province of Salta, an area famous among UFO enthusiasts around the world, after several sightings of unidentified flying objects and other phenomena that have been reported in the area in recent decades. On the night of November 24, 2008, Jaisli says he was contacted by aliens who would have given him detailed instructions on how to build a landing port for UFOs

I was there, at Fort Alto, at midnight on November 24th 2008. Suddenly, everything was silent and the current went away,  Werner Jaisli told reporters a few years ago. “At that time, two bright objects advanced about 200 meters above the Calchaquí River. They were solid, circular and had the colour of burnished metal. They were about 100 meters above our heads and projected a powerful beam of light. The strange thing is that this extraordinary light did not affect our view . At that moment something began to boil in my brain: it was an order. They asked me telepathically to build the port for UFOs . “

Shortly after this bizarre accident, the man began to carry out the project at Forte Alto, about 4 kilometres from the city of Cachi. The “spaceport” consists of a large star motif, with 36 points and a diameter of 48 meters, with a smaller star in the centre. It is made of white stones that Jaisli and his assistant, Luis (also present on the night of contact with the aliens) took from the nearby mountains. The main star is flanked by smaller stars made of darker rocks. Everything is clearly visible from very high altitudes.

Over the years, Werner Jaisli and his unique spaceport have become famous throughout the world, and UFO enthusiasts and the curious regularly visit the area, which has become a real tourist attraction, although the area is known to be full of poisonous snakes.

Meanwhile, Werner Jaisli left Argentina, apparently due to trouble with the law, and moved to Bolivia, where he would start building a new spaceport.