These new photographic studies reveal that the lunar surface is a dump site – for old motorcars, car parts, and even discarded beer cans and bottles (remember the Coca-Cola report from Australia). Scott Henderson’s investigation indicates that the studio film sets used for the Apollo photo shoots were littered with fake and specifically-placed props. Even the same Rover was apparently used for Apollo missions 15-17.
It also appears that the studio set was wet from time to time, Which would certainly ensure the retention of footprints (as suggested by Ralph René) while keeping the dust down.
The only mission to play golf on the Moon was Apollo 14, so you may wonder why a golf bag was in Apollo 16, and what golf balls were doing scattered around the Apollo 17 set!
Surely Not? You might think that these ‘findings’ are only in the eyes of the investigator. Yet these junk yard items and other discrepancies cited here were all found within the official Apollo photographic record.
Moving the Apollo investigation on from matters such as the extra lighting used on the Moon, problems with the shadows and NVIDIA’s failed attempts to verify certain Apollo 11 photos, these studies further confirm that the lunar surface images couldn’t possibly have been taken on the Moon.