Facts About The Bermuda Triangle
The Bermuda Triangle is today’s biggest unsolved mystery. Often known as the Demon Triangle.
This is a North Atlantic Ocean triangular shaped field from Bermuda Island to Miami, USA and Puerto Rico. Within this triangle, hundreds of people and various vessels, ships and planes have gone missing.
It’s not a little Bermuda Triangle. Actually it is very wide, covering an area of 440,000 miles of sea.
That’s larger than the Rajasthan, Madhya Pradesh & Maharashtra combined area.
Certainly, the Bermuda triangle is not set and its influence can be felt outside the triangle too.
Whenever any plane or ship in the Triangle disappears the debris can not be identified. The explanation behind this is that Gulf Stream runs near to the triangle, which gets rid of the debris easily.
In the last 100 years at least 1000 lives are lost. Every year on average 4 planes and 20 yachts are missing.
In the Bermuda triangle, people have encountered electronic fog and can also be a Time Travel Tunnel.
Pilot Bruce Gernon says that after passing into a time-warping cloud pipe, he lost 28 minutes. The plane missed radars, only to re-emerge in Miami Beach.
Christopher Columbus was the first person to write about a Bermuda Triangle. Within his notes, he wrote that the compass of the ship stopped working within the triangle, and he also saw a fireball in the sky.
Bermuda Triangle is one of the few locations on earth where the compass is not pointed in the direction of Magnetic North.
Then it points to the true north, causing uncertainty and that’s why so many ships and planes have lost their course in the triangle.
Some More Facts To Know About The Bermuda Triangle
The Bermuda Triangle lies in the Atlantic Ocean, between Bermuda, Puerto Rico and Florida.
The Bermuda Triangle has long been suspected to be the location where there have been a number of suspicious accidents involving planes and warships.
Although connecting the Bermuda Triangle to paranormal activity has become a part of popular culture, most investigations suggest bad weather and the more likely culprits are human error.
Research has shown that many initial reports of strange events were exaggerated in the Bermuda Triangle and that the real number of incidents in the region is close to those of other areas of the world.
While its notoriety may scare some people, the Bermuda Triangle is in reality part of a regularly sailed shipping lane with cruise ships and other boats often sailing through the area.
In the Bermuda, Triangle aircraft are also growing with both private and commercial aeroplanes regularly flying through the airspace.
Stories of mysterious disappearances in the Bermuda Triangle started to enter public consciousness around 1950, and have since been recorded regularly.
Unverified supernatural theories for events in the Bermuda Triangle included references to UFOs, and even the legendary lost continent of Atlantis.
Certain theories included magnetic phenomena, pirates, intentional sinking, floods, gas dumps, raw water, giant waves and human error.
Several well-known recorded events involving the Bermuda Triangle include:
The USS Cyclops and their 309 crew who were missing after they left Barbados in 1918.
The TBM Avenger bombers that missed during a training flight over the Atlantic in 1945.
No trace of the aircraft has ever been identified on a Douglas DC-3 aircraft containing 32 people missing in 1958.
In 1955, a yacht was discovered that had survived three hurricanes but all of its crew was missing.
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