First and foremost, remember that UFO stands for unidentified flying object. When someone sees a UFO, it does not necessarily mean that ET has come to visit. There could be a very logical explanation for the unidentified object. Nine out of ten of reported sightings are easily explained.
If you do see a UFO, document it. Take pictures or video. These days, almost everyone has a cell phone with a camera, so if you don’t have a true camera with you, use your phone’s camera. Many of the cell phones take videos as well. Don’t worry about the quality of the pictures. You just want a picture that shows what you’ve seen.
If you can record audio, describe what you have witnessed. If you can’t record audio, write down a description of what you’ve seen as soon as you can after the event. Be descriptive and as precise as you can. Estimate the distance you are away from the object; the date, time and location that you saw the object; whether it was moving or hovering. Observe as many details as possible. Get statements from witnesses in the area, if any.
Report the sighting to local law enforcement or a UFO research agency. Only one out of every ten sightings of a UFO is reported. UFO research agencies are located throughout the United States and all over the world. If you see a UFO, and are convinced that it’s a spaceship and not a weather balloon, let the authorities know what you’ve seen.