Hi, it’s Katrina! From artwork with cryptic, undeciphered images and strange, creepy tablets found on the beach, here are 10 incredible finds science can’t explain.
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10. Shugborough Inscription
The mysterious 10-letter sequence known as the Shugborough inscription can be found on the 18th-century “Shepherd’s Monument” on the grounds of Shugborough Hall in Staffordshire, England. You can see it just below an engraving of “Arcadian Shepherds” by Nicolas Poussin.
9. Whale Cemetery In The Desert
Dozens of fossilized marine animal skeletons, including baleen whales and extinct dolphins and aquatic sloths, were discovered beside the Pan-American highway in northern Chile’s Atacama Desert region in 2011. Researchers believe the remains were there for somewhere between six and nine million years.
8. Ingá Stone
The Ingá Stone, also called Itacoatiara do Ingá, is a rock formation in the Ingá River in northeastern Brazil’s Paraíba State. Measuring 150 by 12 feet, (46 x 3.8 meters), it contains low-relief carvings of unknown origin and meaning, including figures and geometric shapes.
7. Cthulhu’s Remains
In April of last year, international headlines buzzed about the alleged discovery of the fossilized remains of the fictional Cthulhu entity created by writer H.P. Lovecraft. That’s as close as I can get to pronouncing it!!
6. Tarim Mummies
In 1934, Swedish archaeologists discovered Bronze Age and early Iron Age cemeteries in the Tarim Basin of China’s Taklamakan Desert. They contained remarkably well-preserved mummies, courtesy of the extremely dry conditions, dating back to the first and second centuries B.C., as well as advanced artifacts that, as far as researchers knew, didn’t exist yet in China’s Central Plains, like bronze, high-quality woolen textiles, and the wheel.
5. Silbury Hill
Located in Wiltshire, England, Silbury Hill is the largest artificial mound from prehistoric Europe discovered so far. This flat-topped Neolithic monument measures roughly 98 feet (30 meters) tall and 525 feet (160 meters) wide, and was constructed using nearby soil and chalk.
4. Mushrooms In Strange Places
For decades, scientists have been trying to understand the bizarre geographic distribution of the Chorioactis geaster mushroom species. In Texas, it’s called the “devil’s cigar,” because that’s what it looks like before it opens into a star shape, and in Japan, they call it kirinomitake.
3. Ballyshannon ‘Sun Disc’
The Ballyshannon ‘sun disc’ is a small gold-foil disc depicting a cross surrounded by circles and other geometric shapes. A group of men searching for a fabled grave discovered the object at a prehistoric gravesite in 1669 in Ballyshannon, County Donegal, Ireland.
2. Burzahom Carvings
During the 1960s, archaeologists encountered inexplicably strange rock carvings at the Burzahom site in the Himalayan territory of Kashmir. To those who studied the puzzling artwork, which dates back several thousand years, to 4,300 B.C., it first looked like a hunting scene with two bulls and two suns.
1. Minaret Of Jam
Built in the late 12th century in what’s now Afghanistan, the Minaret of Jam is the only standing remnant of a great mosque that once stood at the site, along with a large courtyard. In fact, the minaret could be the last remaining structure of the “lost” Turquoise Mountain city, according to some scholars.
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