Monday, March 14, 2016


A Russian scientist is now positing that he has solved the mystery of the Bermuda Triangle. There are evidently methane craters on the ocean floor that are half a mile wide and 150 feet deep. He thinks that giant methane buildups that explode from the ocean floor are responsible for the disappearances of ships and planes in the Devil’s Triangle. Uh, no. Not buying it. Sure, that might sink a ship, but where is the debris? And as far as taking down a plane… please. You’d see an explosion like that on radar. This theory is full of holes.
From the Daily Mail:
A discovery of giant underwater craters at the bottom of Barents Sea could offer a viable explanation to the disappearance of ships in the Bermuda Triangle.
Scientists have found craters up to half a mile wide and 150ft deep, believed to have been caused by build-ups of methane off the coast of natural gas-rich Norway.
The methane would have leaked from deposits of natural gas further below the surface and created cavities which finally bursts, scientists say.
It’s a fact that methane bubbles build up in the ocean and from time to time, explode. It kills marine life and is just part of nature. But far too many vessels and planes have simply vanished from this area and a few of them have radioed for help first. When they do, they speak of compasses going nuts and not knowing which way they are going. We may never know the answer or it may be something outside our realm of understanding for now. But I’m not buying the methane theory here. It also doesn’t explain ships that have been found with the crew missing or a number of other oddities from that area. Scientists need to keep looking because this theory just doesn’t cut it as far as I’m concerned.

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