Ronald Regehr (left) makes a presentation to
Stanton T. Friedman. What do these two UFO
researchers have in common? (see bottom)
How does an engineer become an
Ron became interested in UFOs as a child. He
read about "flying saucers" and contemplated
flight characterestics and propulsion
systems of the reported objects.
With I.Q. scores meeting MENSA standards,
the inquisitive youngster began collecting
and reading scientific literature on
the subject. He has nearly 500
UFO books and has read most of them.
When he received clearances and
career in the defense industry, an early task was responsibility for detailing the electrical interface between the S-IVB and S-II and S-I stages of the
Apollo Moon rocket. He also developed require-
ments for the first United States Space Station-
Skylab, while working closely with astronauts,
NASA headquarters and and his employer, Douglas.
For the next 25+ years, Regehr was an integral
part of the DSP (Defense Support Program) team,
responsible for developing not only the
specifications of the DSP spy satellite itself,
but also the ground data-processing software
Interest in UFOs was rekindled through his profession.
A net search on popular
engines yields numerous entries spanning
several decades for the name, Ron Regehr.
He's submitted over 600 Freedom
Information Act requests on topics
which include MJ-12, Roswell and
fastwalker designations on satellite
Still working full time in industry,
he finds time to lead his
charges as Associate Director of Mutual UFO Network Orange
County, California. He also directs a Roswell research team,
maintains Research and Investigations and was granted funds for
a project sponsored by MUFON Orange County.
On the lighter side, Regehr is
an ordained minister and sings in a
choir on international tour this year. He's a hunter, likes fishing,
camping and even owns an RV park located near the reported new
"Area 51" in Moab, Utah.