Photo: Underwater Mystery Circle. Image courtesy Yoji Ookata and NHK SOURCE
from Spoon & Tamago
by Johnny on September 18, 2012
Introduced to life under the sea in high school through snorkeling, Yoji Ookata obtained his scuba license at the age of 21. At the same time, he went out and bought a brand new NIKONOS, a 35mm film camera specifically designed for underwater photography. He devoted all his spare time – aside from his day job – to perfecting his art of underwater photography. Then, at age 39, he finally made the transition. He quit his office job and became a freelance underwater photographer.
But even for a man who spent the last 50 years immersed in the underwater world of sea life, the ocean proved infinitely mysterious. While diving in the semi-tropical region of Amami Oshima, roughly 80 ft below sea level, Ookata spotted something he had never seen. And as it turned out, no one else had seen it before either. . . . Read Complete Report with HD photos
Underwater Crop Circles Mystery Solved 2012 HD
Published on Sep 21, 2012 by StephenHannardADGUK
According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration less than five percent of the world’s oceans have been explored, meaning that 95% of what lies deep underwater on Earth has yet to be seen by human eyes. . . from text posted with video on youtube
The subsequent time I learn a blog, I hope that it doesn’t disappoint me as much as this one. I mean, I know it was my choice to read, however I truly thought you’d have something attention-grabbing to say. All I hear is a bunch of whining about something that you may fix when you weren’t too busy searching for attention.
Maybe if you took the gum out of your mouth you could type out a comment or complaint I could answer. “whining about something that you may fix” …. what’s that? “too busy searching for attention?” You sure you got the right blog we are an Alternative News Service. Like I said, spit out the gum and start over, but this time make sense. . . in other word’s make it simplifier, O.K.?