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Interesting thread for sure. Why would so many people believe in them for so long? Not saying they are real but...must be something to this.
Edit add: and many aboriginal societies that live closer to nature talk about the little people who live in seemingly "pocket" universes, or comingling dimensions ... exactly like our European and Asian ancestors did. And these "beliefs" (they would say experiential info) exist across the globe.. so hmmmmm. Also note that if you ever find yourself in fairyland don't eat the food if you want to return to this world (and one should wear a condom, too).
What do you think of this ? Its amazing that certain cultures still protect the natural habitats not only for preserving our beautiful earth but also for the beings they believe inhabit it.
Why do you think they would go to such extremes ? Is it because there is truth to this ?
think it's good. I don't find it extreme at all, not sure why you do.
I think it prudent that we should respect them until we can gain a better understanding of such locations/situations etc.
Visually Iceland has a very other worldly feel to it. The terrain seems so mysterious and beautiful.
By C. Michael Forsyth
REYKJAVIK, Iceland — Seven years after she vanished without a trace, a female anthropologist emerged from a mysterious cave where authorities believe she may have been held hostage by real-life elves!
Danish researcher Kalena Søndergaard was stark naked, covered by dust and babbling incoherently when rescuers found her outside a tiny opening in the famous Elf Rock, traditionally believed to house the underground dwelling place of mankind’s tiny cousins.
“She was crouching like an animal and spoke only in a language unrelated to any we know,” said Arnor Guðjohnsen of the National Rescue Service, which airlifted the 31-year-old survivor to a hospital by helicopter.
“The only word we could understand was ‘alfur,’ an old Icelandic word for elves. On her back were strange tattoos similar to those markings Viking explorers found on rock formations when they settled Iceland in 874, traditionally known as ‘elf writing.’ ”