Such a mysterious God, here are 10 scientifically impossible places that trully exist.
Even though natural wonders like Niagara Falls and the Grand Canyon are some of the most famous in the world due to their size, the world we live in is full of mystery and even certain things which has not yet been expressed in science.
Believe it or not, there are some weird and surprising places we’ve never heard of before. Here are ten scientific places that are impossible to be in existence.
1. Devil’s Kettle
On the north shore of Lake Superior, Minnesota, Judge C.R. Magney State Park. The former mayor of Duluth in the park is best known for the location of Devil Kettle. This strange verse breaks in half due to the rock shapes that cause half of the Brule River to continue and the other half to disappear into a hole. The fountains are about ten feet long before they disappeared underground.
Researchers still don’t know where this channel connects, like dyes, ping-pong balls, and other items thrown into the devil’s pot. Since there is no way of knowing which channels pass through the water, they are considered dangerous for human inspection.
2. Kawar Ijen
In Indonesia, a sulfur mine was built on the side of a volcano, but there was no risk of an eruption. The volcano itself is not disturbed, but at night a neon blue substance floats to the side, flowing like a river of lahars. This phenomenon causes the extraction of sulfur from inside the volcano. Due to the heat, the sulfur is trapped inside, trying to save itself and escape, causing the blue flame to worsen up to 5 meters in the air. The gas is then semi-solidified in liquid form and flows into the support. Once it is limited by the staff. The sulfur in the air is poisonous and you need to wear gas masks to stay safe, but many workers can’t cope and wear wet clothing.
3. Light of Hessdalen
￼ In the central mountains of Norway above the Hessdalen valley, white, yellow and red lights float in the night sky. Known as Hessdalen lights, they can be seen when it’s dark and can last anywhere from a few seconds to an hour. Sometimes the lights work at a fast pace and other times slower, seemingly floating in the middle. Since the early 1930s, people have seen the lights and fired at what may have caused it. Some researchers believe it can cause iron dust, but the tests have not been explained.
4. Karachay lake
￼ During the Cold War, the USSR worked desperately to get the United States on an arms race for nuclear weapons, one of which was located in the Southern Urals in western Russia, on the shores of Lake Karachay. While the Mayak plant is still in operation, it will deposit radioactive materials and waste directly into the water without realizing the dangerous risks. An accident in 1957 blew up one of the nuclear waste storage tanks, displacing over 9,000 million radioactive particles.
After 1967, a drought caused the lake and radioactive dust to spread with strong winds of over 900 square miles. Today most of the lakes are covered with concrete, but the area is so toxic that standing for nearly an hour can kill a person.
5. Bermuda Triangle
￼ Located on the west side of the North Atlantic Ocean is the Bermuda Triangle, a triangle defined between Bermuda, Florida and Puerto Rico. According to the US Navy, the Bermuda Triangle does not exist, but it does not explain why planes and crews have disappeared in this region in the past. While many ships regularly pass by on commercial and private planes that fly there regularly, this is the strangest time than it can be simple. Some believe the extinction was linked to the lost city of Atlantis which they believe was buried under the tropical storm. Some believe magnetic anomalies can confuse compasses in place, resulting in the loss of carpenters.
6. Double wood
￼Between the municipalities of Grana and Cosorzo in Piedmont, Italy, there is an unusual sight. On the side of the road, on the base of the road, there is a large mulberry tree with a cherry tree growing in the center. While parasitic growths on trees caused by bird seed dropping occur early, they are much smaller before they die and are removed from the host tree. The peculiarity of these trees is that they are both very healthy and have branches that extend over five meters in diameter. It became known as the “double Cosorzo tree” and lasted a few hours in the specific state.
7. Boiling river
￼Deep in the Amazon, there is a four mile long river that can kill. Shanay-Timpishka has a temperature of 196F (91.1 ° Celsius) and boils with all living things in the water. Usually a stream has to be close to a volcano to reach this temperature, but the closest one at a distance of 700 km. The animals were observed falling into the water and being cooked from the inside out as they struggled to survive. Scientists believe there is an underground fault line that is causing this effect, but they have yet to prove the theory.
8. The Petrifying Well
￼In North Yorkshire, England is one of the UK’s oldest tourist destinations on the banks of the River Nidd. If this cave near the town of Knaresborough was once considered cursed by the devil or the wizard, it seems to come from the mind of H.P Lovecraft; the entrance into the cave of tenderness is like a skull. The bitterest thing, however, is that anything that touches the cave’s water becomes rock. Things that remained so strange is that things turned to stone at a very low time. Scientists found unusually high mineral content in the cave water. This explains why things form a hard shell, like some form of stormactite, but they don’t know how it will end so quickly. Although stactites and stalagmites have been around for centuries, the oil in these objects will only last for weeks or sometimes months depending on the size of the object.
9. Underwater park
￼ Near the Hochschwab mountains in Austria, there is a beautiful park with river banks and hiking trails that can be explored in the height of summer and autumn. Then the park and the town of Tragoss are buried in snow during the summer. In the spring there was a lot of sleet from the mountains and surrounding areas where the park was completely submerged while neighboring Gruner saw the flooding. Divers can then explore the underworld where trout and trout shelter banks and even some alpine flowers will start growing again. The lake water will begin to recede around midsummer when the park can be reopened again.
10. Endless lightning
￼ Anyone who is afraid of thunder really wants to avoid western Venezuela. In the Catatumbo River, thunderstorms start almost every evening from seven in the morning until dawn. There are more than 260 nights a year when lightning strikes the sky above the water. There was a six-week period in 2010 last year without storms, which left scientists wondering if it would return. The storms returned after the hiatus and continued to rage even though scientists did not know the cause. It was once thought that bedrock uranium may have contributed to the storms, but it was later dismissed as an impractical theory.
Have you been educated?, what do you think about these places? Let me know in the comment section, will wait right there. Remember to like and share. Thank you.