Featured Image: The World famous “Hollow Earth” diagram and map from Max Fyfield. Used with Permission.
From youtube uploaded by NWOTruthChannel on Jun 12, 2013
Dig a LITTLE DEEPER ~ THEI Archive “The NAZI Connection”
Dig EVEN DEEPER ~ Early Research of Dennis Crenshaw EDITOR
Featured Image: Cover of Volume IV #1 (Jan-Feb 1997) of the snail-mail ‘fanzine “The Hollow Earth Insider”. Cover drawn for this issue by “Van Aulen”.
1996: Admiral Byrd’s 1939 Antarctic Expedition and the Mysterious Snow Cruiser
1993: Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd and the Quest for the Inner Passage Part 1
1997: The Missing Diary of Admiral Byrd: Fact or Fiction?
Dig a LITTLE DEEPER ~ THEI Archive: “Stuff They Don’t Want You to Know”
from Antarctic Sun
Posted May 4, 2012
Ten years ago, the idea to drive across more than 1,000 miles of Antarctic wilderness between McMurdo and South Pole stations as an alternative way to supply the latter with fuel and cargo was just an audacious idea.
[Ignored is any mention of the “snow Cruiser” taken to Antarctica with much fan fair and never to be mentioned again after offloading in Antarctica. See link below . . . EDITOR]
Now, Traverse Operations has two traverse platforms, South Pole Traverse 1 and 2 (SPoT1 and SPoT2), each making a round trip every austral summer between the U.S. Antarctic Program research stations. It saves the National Science Foundation upwards of $2 million for each swing across the continent. And, perhaps in the next couple of years, the tractor train will partially drive itself, using “robotic” vehicles capable of autonomously following a manned tractor in front of it. . . . Read Complete Article
EDITOR’S NOTE: Dig Deeper: “Admiral Byrd’s 1939 Antarctic Expedition & the Mysterious Snow Cruiser”.
from Science Magazine
by Sara Reardon on 18 January 2012, 10:58 AM
Along with all the festivities surrounding the anniversary of explorer Robert Falcon Scott’s reaching the South Pole on 17 January 1912, Antarctic researchers are at the edge of their seats waiting for news that will merit another celebration. The centennial coincides with an expected new landmark: This week, a Russian team drilling into Lake Vostok in the center of the Antarctic continent is likely to break through the ice to water. It will be the first time that a subglacial lake has been breached. These modern-day explorers hope to discover whether Vostok, which at 5000 km 3 is the third largest lake on the planet, is teeming with hidden, cold-loving life that could have evolved separately from the rest of the world for hundreds of thousands of years.
Microbiologist John Priscu of Montana State University in Bozeman, who was one of the original planners of the Vostok mission, has been getting regular updates from the Russian team. As of 13 January, they had reached a depth of 3737.5 meters, about 15 meters away from liquid water. With three teams drilling around the clock and making progress at an average of 2 meters per day, Priscu says they’re on track to break through within the week. “This is an epic event. I really wish them luck,” he says. “I wish I was out there with them.” . . . read complete report