The Living Force
7:20 - In the Ural Mountains, location of the mysterious Dyatlov Pass incident, nano coils have been found which are estimated to be 300,000 years old!
Bizarre cattle mutilation in Argentina
La Paz (Argentina) - The phenomenon of cattle mutilations has been documented and investigated since the 1970s, when mainly grazing animals with organs and body parts removed precisely - and mostly without the typical massive loss of blood - and without a further obvious cause of death are found dead. Now the bizarre phenomena in the form of a recent find in Argentina are once again making a name for themselves.
As the Argentine news site Infocampo.com.ar reports, the incident began with a missing cow from farmer Ariel Sorribes, who owns a farm near La Paz in the Catamarca region.
The search for the missing animal ended with the discovery of the bizarrely mutilated carcass of the cow under a tree. According to the report, the cow lacked the udder, the vulva, the anus, both eyes, tongue and upper jaw muscles. All these organs and body parts had not only been cut out and removed with astonishing precision, similar to that of a scalpel, the wounds themselves seemed to have become desolate again. To the astonishment of the farmers and the farm workers, no traces of blood were found around the animal, as would be expected from such wounds. In addition, the explorers observed that the usual scavengers kept away from the carcass and that the flesh seemed to decompose unusually slowly. All described characteristics assign the case to the typical scenario of a classical animal mutilation (cattle or animal mutilations).
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In addition, the farmer found that he was unable to take close-ups of the carcass and wounds with his mobile phone camera. While this circumstance was initially attributed to a lack of energy in the mobile phone, the same effect was also evident in other devices, including the camera of a neighboring teacher, who also tried in vain to take film shots of the carcass.
"I can't explain what happened here," Sorribes is quoted as saying. "It almost seemed as if there was some kind of magnetic field or something that made recording impossible." In the end it was possible to take some photos before this camera failed to work on site (see illustration).
...You can find more pictures of the carcass HERE
The newspaper further reports that in similar cases the National Service for Food Safety and Quality (Servicio Nacional de Sanidad y Calidad Agroalimentaria, SENASA) has declared that it is the work of mice. However, this declaration does not correspond either to the circumstances found or to the characteristics of the carcass.
The farmer also dissociates himself from the scenario that the animal might have been sick and unvaccinated or neglected before: "The cow was healthy and in good condition shortly before. This can also be seen from the photos."
Users can follow the trail, examine photographs, first-hand accounts, and the blood-soaked scene itself to answer the question that has stumped Soviet, Russian, and international researchers for six decades: What happened on Dyatlov Pass?
The Russian video agency Ruptly has just published an investigation into the Dylatov Pass incident, one they are calling a "massive, multiplatform, interactive project"
Following in the tracks of the Dyatlov Group. Get to the truth of the Dyatlov Pass incident
•Published on Sep 12, 2019
In February 1959, nine hikers, led by Igor Dyatlov, died in mysterious circumstances on the slopes of the Ural Mountains. Rescuers found their bodies hundreds of metres from the campsite. The tent had been slashed from the inside and still contained their clothes and shoes. Their half-naked corpses had crushed ribs, fractured skulls; one poor girl was even missing her tongue. An inquest at the time concluded that they had been killed by “unknown compelling natural force”. Numerous conspiracy theories have since offered more outlandish explanations: from Soviet military tests to yetis and aliens. Sixty years on, the Dyatlov Pass incident is a cold case that still has investigators stumped.
The case has now been reopened, and investigators are exploring three leading theories; avalanche, snow slab and a hurricane. Ruptly correspondent, Peter Scott, travels to the region to follow in the fateful footsteps of the doomed expedition. He asks if there’s any chance of finally explaining the mysterious and grizzly end that awaited Dyatlov and his group.
"Following in the tracks of the Dyatlov Group" is an interactive project from the Ruptly video agency, which pieces together the hikers’ notes, photographs and interviews with experts and locals.
Check out Ruptly’s interactive website, available in Russian, English, and Spanish - https://dyatlov.ruptly.tv/
You can find more of the ill-fated hikers’ pictures and diary entries on the project’s Instagram page - https://www.instagram.com/dyatlovjour...
Close, but no cigar! It's a reasonable theory given the blunt force trauma the people suffered. But how to explain the missing tongue? Yeti? Hardly. The Cs explanation makes the most sense. Dropped from a good height and some 'sampling'. Weird world we live in.A yeti has been blamed for the deaths of nine skiers in Dyatlov Pass, an event notorious as one of the most puzzling mysteries in the history of Russia.
According to this source (in Russian), the Office of Prosecutor-General of Russia is going to check the "most likely" 3 versions of the death of the group (out of total 75). And all of these versions are connected to "natural forces". He says it could have been an avalanche or strong hurricane.
Now the deputy head of Russia’s General Prosecutor’s Office branch in the Urals has stated that the assumption that an avalanche had caused the death of the nine young hikers in a remote area in the Ural Mountains “has found its full confirmation” .I can imagine that this avalanche could indeed have happened (after their death, to conceal the evidence?) but how they explain missing eyes and tongues is not clear.
Yeah, this explanation is so ridiculous, it is only going to reignight interest in the incident. They could have at least invented something more creative.The Russian taxpayers deserve their money back for that "investigation."
Something like that would be my guess too in combination with something like: the truth would be too strange and confusing and would open a can of worms. They probably have opted for the easy solution, to have an official cause that sounds "plausible" to the uninformed public. The avalanche story "to explain it" is more than just a little silly in my opinion too.Maybe they didn't want to reopen the case because saw it as a major headache and to much hassle.