David Huggins, 74, is a divorced father-of-one and part-time deli counter worker in Hoboken, New Jersey. And he claims to have lost his virginity to a female alien at the tender age of 17.
At some point, during his “perfectly normal life” he “started remembering things.” Huggins suppressed memories have gotten very detailed indeed. He recalls being abducted by extraterrestrial on numerous occasions.
He says his first encounter with an extraterrestrial occurred when he was eight years old, living on his parents’ farm in Georgia.
Huggins says different types of beings continued to visit him for decades and one female, whom he named Crescent, took his virginity at the age of 17 in the Georgia woods.
‘This is the woman I never told anyone about,’ he says in the trailer for a new documentary about his life. ‘When I was 17 I lost my virginity to a female extraterrestrial, and that’s all I can say about it.’
Huggins has dedicated his life to proving his story is true. He paints pictures of the scenes he claims to be remembering on a daily basis.
Huggins said: “I was walking in the woods, and I see a woman sitting under a tree – and she gets up and she starts coming towards me. I become very aroused sexually; I couldn’t get my pants down fast enough. I fall back on the ground and I’m lying there and she’s looking at me, and I reach my climax, which was quite painful, actually; it was very intense.”
“And then I’m looking in her eyes and I pass out. Virginity lost.’ He continued: ‘Why did these being choose me? I was living a perfectly normal life until I started remembering things. It was just image upon image upon image. It just wouldn’t stop. I was so scared.”
‘They just hit the ground running, straight towards me. And we floated up to some kind of craft. I said “you hurt me, you hurt me”.
Director Brad Abrahams interviewed Huggins, his son, his boss, a neighbor and others for the documentary Love and Saucers.
He told DailyMail.com:
You’re immediately disarmed by how down-to-earth and normal he seems. He’s from small-town Georgia in the 1950s, and sort of softly spoken, simply spoken, doesn’t really muse on things, just tells you very matter-of-factly the most ridiculous or surreal of claims.
And hearing these things come out of the mouth of someone who seems so, so normal and sobering, the way he talks about it is a real dichotomy. Like I said, it disarms you and it leaves you open to actually just listening to him as another human being, not – as one might think – of a quack or a charlatan or someone who’s unbalanced. Because right away you see that he’s not, and you just tend to take him more seriously and the story more seriously.