Gabriella Chamberlain had just got home from work and was taking her dog Jack for a "wee walk" when she saw an unusual light in the sky.
"It was so strange, there was no sound at all," said Gabriella, of Heddon Greta.
The light, she said, "stayed still".
She took a video of the sighting, which happened on May 28 at 5.10pm. The UFO looked like an amorphous light on the video, but different to the naked eye.
"It was four very small flickering yellow lights together. It was there for about 15 to 20 minutes," she said.
"It didn't move or change. Then suddenly the lights all went out slowly and one tiny little white light took off south-east across the sky, again no sound."
She said it was "just so strange to see something like that in daylight as well".
"I saw the light over my fence. At first I just thought it must have been a low flying plane or something, but then I realised it wasn't moving and there was no sound at all. I was a bit confused and a tiny bit scared.
"I actually have a bit of an alien phobia. I grabbed my phone out to film, so my mum would believe me and she wouldn't think I was being paranoid."
She said another resident in the area had also taken photos of strange lights in the sky.
"So there's some weird stuff that's been going on," she said.
UFOs are big news at the moment. US intelligence agencies are set to table a report on UFOs to Congress this month. The unclassified report is expected to provide "detailed analysis of unidentified aerial phenomena data and intelligence".
Send stories of UFO sightings to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Photos and stories from Australia's outback, bush and coast are on exhibition in Swansea.
The photos are part of a touring show by the National Museum of Australia and Australian Geographic.
A Portrait of Australia: Stories through the lens of Australian Geographic, is on display at the SEEN@Swansea gallery.
It will feature photos from the Australian Geographic archive.
National Museum director Dr Mathew Trinca said the exhibition featured Australian Geographic's "unparalleled photographic coverage of Australia's land, nature and people".
"This exhibition celebrates the bush, the outback, the coast and the people who live and work there," he said.
The exhibition transports visitors to "some of the most rugged and remote parts of Australia", Meg O'Donnell said.
"Each photograph is beautiful in its own right, but the magic of the exhibition comes from the narratives told by each portrait. Tales of community, mateship and extraordinary wonders have been written by some of Australian Geographic's best writers over the last 30 years," said Meg, of Lake Macquarie council.
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