posted on Jul, 30 2014 @ 09:20 PM
I think the most likely explanation is an explosion or eruption. The cratering seen could be indicative of both a surface strike and a large force
originating from underground, so that doesn't really help. But a surface strike is less likely considering the vast void below the hole, which seems
to indicate the source originated from below the surface. It is possible that something could have struck the earth and created an entrance to a void
that was already present from mining or that was just present naturally, but it seems less likely to me.
I do not understand why scientists aren't clamoring to investigate the fabled cauldrons in Russia. I think it can be said beyond a reasonable doubt
that metal structures are indeed present, and coupled with the eyewitness testimonies passed down over the years, further investigation is warranted.
They need to send some divers down there. It probably would not be easy, especially considering the remoteness of the location, but there is
absolutely no believable explanation for why such structures would exist. The peoples of the region did not create them, unless it was a very, very
long time ago...Which raises tons of questions regarding the mining and working of metal to create such large and smooth surfaces. Granted we don't
have any pictures of the actual cauldrons, which supposedly sunk some time ago, but obviously something IS present under the water's surface in
Any way one slices it there is the potential for major discoveries to be made, whether they turn out to be manmade or not. There is not a chance they
are natural, if one takes into account the eyewitness descriptions, which means they are manmade or alien. If manmade, then there are major historical
discoveries to be made, and if alien...well...Ya. Huge. My point is that nothing seems to be getting done, which doesn't surprise me where science is