Thursday, July 17, 2014

Turkmenistan | Siberia | Big Holes

Big Holes are in the News. And I am not talking about Courtney Love, although Lisa Lampanelli is. I mean the Darwaza Crater in Turkmenistan, which I visited in the Spring of 2013. 
Darwaza Crater
Now National Geographic has sponsored a Descent Into the Crater. The stunt is going to be shown on National Geographic Channel tonight (if you live on the East Coast of the U.S.A) at 10 p.m. EDT. 

On top of this comes news that a Huge Crater Has Opened Up in Siberia.
According to the Siberian Times, a scientific team from Russia's Center for the Study of the Arctic and the Cyrosphere Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences has been sent to investigate the crater and is expected to arrive on Wednesday. Helicopters spotted the astronomic hole over the gas-rich Yamal peninsula, but its depth is unknown. There are a number of claims as to how the crater appeared, but nothing is known for sure, and probably won't be known for a little while. Speculated causes include global warming, meteorites, a sinkhole caused by collapsing rock, a gas explosion, and UFOs. Although it was only discovered last week, it's believed that the hole has existed for over two years, which is likely to make the diagnosis process more difficult. Surrounding the crater are what appears to be rocks and pieces of the Earth that exploded from within it. Right now a number of signs point to the crater appearing as a result of a gas explosion.
See Video of the Siberian Crater.

I am sticking with my theory that these craters are openings to Agharti (also spelled Agharta), the underground Kingdom described by Marquis Alexandre Saint-Yves d’Alveydre and Ferdinand Ossendowski. The King of Agharti is reportedly none too pleased by recent events on the surface of the earth and is planning a breakout soon. See the King of Agharti’s Predictions. It is not going to be pretty.

1 comment:

  1. Larger than the hole in my head! The one my mother used to speak of. I almost mailed this to you this morning.

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