A new planet-sized UFO was spotted by NASA’s observatory hovering near the Sun. In the video provided by the space agency, the UFO remained motionless even after getting hit by a massive solar explosion.

The image of the UFO was captured using NASA’s Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO). This spacecraft was launched in 1995 with the mission of closely monitoring the Sun to study its solar activity and to provide real-time data regarding space weather developments.

In a video provided by SOHO, a massive object can be seen near the lower region of the Sun. According to UFO expert Scott Waring of ET Data Base, only the rear portion of the object was visible in the video. This could be due to the orientation of the object or the limited amount of visible light hitting it.

Compared to the size of the Sun, the object appears to be very massive and could even be as big as the other planets in the Solar System. Interestingly, it remained motionless even after it received a direct hit from the Sun’s solar explosion.

The footage provided by SOHO is the latest video shared by Waring showing a UFO flying near the Sun. Previously, the UFO expert spotted another massive object that’s about five times bigger than Earth exiting the giant star. In many of these sightings, the appearance of the UFO is usually followed by a solar explosion.

Due to the similarity of these sightings, Waring previously noted that the Sun could be hollow. Like Waring, many UFO enthusiasts who believe in the Hollow Sun Theory think that the massive star houses entire systems of alien planets. These beings enter and exit the Sun through door-like structures on its surface.

Based on this concept, it is possible to think that the escaping solar flares from the Sun could be caused by the opening of the star’s door. This is probably the reason why UFO sightings near the Sun are almost always followed by solar explosions. It could also explain why the objects are not affected by the solar flares even though they are known to have devastating effects.