From the ground to the very tip of the torch on the Statue of Liberty, is apparently 305 feet, which is still short of the Guatamalan hole.
If anyone has any photos taken from the top of Liberty, looking down, it would provide an indication of how deep the Guatamalan hole actually is.
The hole must have been created in one massive collapse. In the photos I posted (link in above post) you can see how the sides are clean -- it's a
The 'authorities' are reported as claiming that the hole was created by floods and a burst water or sewage main.
In the photos, you can see pipes dangling from the sides of the hole, high up. And in one of the photos you can see what looks to be a wider-diameter
pipe, sheered off by the collapse. It can be see in the top layers of what appear to be reddish clay/rock.
But .......... HOW does a burst water or sewage main cause a MASSIVE collapse such as the one seen in the photos???? It just doesn't make sense.
did all those millions of tons of earth GO ? That's
the important question.
Obviously, there must have been (1) a cave
or (2) tunnel
of incredibly huge proportions that swallowed ALL that displaced earth.
And that cave or tunnel must have been able to swallow the contents of the hole with EASE, because it's clear that the stuff from inside the hole
dropped in one clean fall.
So the hole BENEATH
the Guatamalan hole must have been even BIGGER
than the one we see in the photos !
Is anyone else thinking about all those stories of massive tunnel networks running beneath Central and South America?
And coincidentally, this item was posted PRIOR to the collapse of the hole: President and Mrs. Bush to Travel to Brazil, Uruguay, Colombia,
Guatemala, and Mexico. President and Mrs. Bush will travel to Brazil, Uruguay, Colombia, Guatemala, and Mexico from March 8 - 14, 2007. This trip
will underscore the commitment of the United States to the Western Hemisphere and will highlight our common agenda to advance freedom, prosperity, and
social justice and deliver the benefits of democracy in the areas of health, education, and economic opportunity