Aliens Exist: Snow Pyramids In Antarctica Are Proof
There have been a number of shocking discoveries these days. The most recent discovery that was recorded was shown in the startling picture that showed a four-sided structure that bears an uncanny resemblance to the pyramids of Giza in Egypt. Could this have an effect on the human history?
According to reports, one of the three structures that were found had sparked theories that humanity once lived in the freezing region. Two of the so-called pyramids stand roughly 10 miles inland while the other lies closer to the coast. Scientists have long believed the freezing climate in Antarctica was much warmer thousands of years ago.
In 2009 scientists studied samples taken from the frozen continent and discovered pollen, suggesting that the temperature was much higher than the frosty -49 degrees Celsius, which is around 20 degree Celsius. Express reported that in 2012, scientists from Nevada's Desert Research Institute were able to identify 32 species of bacteria from Lake Vida, east Antarctica, giving further proof that the climate was entirely different to the frozen tundra that it is today.
Dr. Vanessa Bowman previously said: "Go back 100 million years ago and Antarctica was covered in lush rainforests similar to those that exist in New Zealand today." And as climate change continues to turn global environments, historical spots around the globe also suggest a very different temperature and ecosystem thousands and millions of years ago, further proof that Antarctica could have been a lush, tropical land.
The construction of Egypt's Giza, built around 2,500 BC, has confused experts for hundreds of years. Although it was said that slaves were responsible for the complex structure, several theories suggest they could only have been built with the help of extraterrestrial beings, reported The Daily Star.
Meanwhile, another theory on the Antarctic pyramids is that it could be a natural phenomenon known as nunatak, which happens when mountain peaks appear up just above massive glaciers.