Before the creepy-looking video, let's paint the scene quickly.

A few months ago, I took my wife to the Portsmouth Escape Room. No, we did not escape, but that's not the story!

Before we even got in, literally the second I stepped out of the car, I yelled, "what the heck is that?" I had no clue. I looked up, and it looked like a shooting star was above my head...but hundreds of them.

My wife and I looked at each other, and I immediately knew nobody would believe our description of what we were seeing. It looked like a video game. If you have ever played Space Invaders or Galaga, it was as if the rounds of bullets were being shot above my head. If you don't get that comparison, it was like a shooting star but over and over again, perfectly spaced out, moving very quickly, and in a very straight line. Like a glitch in the system.

Now, we did NOT remember anything about SpaceX and Starlink. It was out of our heads. I mean, with the surveillance balloons blowing up our social media, could you blame us for thinking the worst?

We actually looked at each other and said, "Should we report this?"

Eventually, we came to the conclusion that it was likely a satellite or a line of a few...but there were a LOT more than a few.

Check out the full video from start to finish as they passed over our heads in Portsmouth, New Hampshire (turn up your brightness for the best clarity).

Pretty damn cool.

After some research, I was reminded of SpaceX, then Starlink, which is exactly what I saw.

If you are unfamiliar, Starlink is a line of satellites providing internet to nearly 50 countries. After 2023, our phones might be able to use Starlink for the internet. People in the mountains, countries like Ukraine, fishermen in the middle of the ocean, and more can use Starlink.

It's a very cool sight to see so low in orbit in Portsmouth, New Hampshire.

This is only the start of seeing it, though. Right now, the chain of satellites has between three and 4,000 operating. Starlink is set to send out 12,000 total, and eventually hopes to send 42,000 into orbit.

LOOK: The states with the most UFO sightings

For each state, we’ve also included details of famous UFO sightings in that state. Of note is that almost three-quarters of all UFO sighting reports in the United States occur between 4 p.m. and midnight, and tend to peak between 9 and 10 p.m. Food for thought next time you're out scoping for alien life. Keep reading to see which states have had the most UFO sightings.

LOOK: Here are the best lake towns to live in

Many of the included towns jump out at the casual observer as popular summer-rental spots--the Ozarks' Branson, Missouri, or Arizona's Lake Havasu--it might surprise you to dive deeper into some quality-of-life offerings beyond the beach and vacation homes. You'll likely pick up some knowledge from a wide range of Americana: one of the last remaining 1950s-style drive-ins in the Midwest; a Florida town that started as a Civil War veteran retirement area; an island boasting some of the country's top public schools and wealth-earners right in the middle of a lake between Seattle and Bellevue; and even a California town containing much more than Johnny Cash's prison blues.

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