The Baltic Sea anomaly mystery has stepped up a gear with new video footage and information from the Ocean X team.
It gets stranger and more intriguing as the investigation rolls on. The Baltic Sea anomaly is turning into quite the amazing discovery as the weeks go by. The Ocean X Team made a return dive to the anomaly, and if we all thought that the mystery had reached its peak before, that notion has been blown away with the new discoveries. The team have found details in the object that might go down as one of the most incredible discoveries in modern history.
On their return visit to the object, they found walls with perfectly smooth surfaces, right angles, and cavities-like corridors inside the object as well as what looks like a staircase. Dennis Åsberg said, “This picture is from one of the many corridors and rooms above the object. and that is Blue View Image.”
Dennis Åsberg talking to a Swedish radio station on 25 June, seems to imply that the object is in fact man-made, or perhaps it was originally perfectly natural, but sculpted or altered into shape by people. The dome itself seems to concrete in appearance and texture, whilst the pillar holding the dome is a completely different material. That would be further evidence that the dome and pillar are two separate objects.
We arrived there twice, and the question mark has become so much bigger now. The area is a completely circular plate with 180 feet in circumference, and therefore believed that it was the first traces of a meteor.”
“But there is a 1,500 foot track in the seabed until it reaches the subject and they have also discovered right angles, walls with absolutely smooth surfaces and cavities-like corridors inside the object.”
“When we went out and saw the walls which were straight and smooth, it was frightening, as in a science-fiction film.”
A short news piece with new footage of the object was aired on Sweden’s “Rapport” news. The video shows some of the strange holes and shapes in the object. Here’s the video from the Rapport story, which was broadcasted on 26 June. The interview features co-founder of the Ocean X Team, Peter Lindberg. Both Peter and Dennis Åsberg (co-founder of Ocean X Team) have been left amazed at what they have discovered:
Piecing together all the information from the Ocean X Team Facebook group (Laura Funke,) interviews and reports, we can see that the anomaly is:
- Completely circular plate-like exterior.
- 180 metres in circumference.
- Cavities-like corridors inside the object.
- Straight and smooth walls in certain areas with many right angles.
- There are visible formations on top of the object, which are set at a 90 degree angle and look like passageways or walls, as well as something that looks like it could be a staircase.
- Stone circles, like “fireplaces”, of hard black “almost petrified” burnt looking stone each a few inches in diameter, like 4 or 5 pearls in a necklace in various arrangements on top of the dome.
- Spherical object nicknamed “The Meringue” is 4 metres wide and sits on top of the object.
- Twenty-five centimetre hole on top of the object, it’s not known yet where it leads or what if anything is inside.
- Long runway or “skid marks” leading to object point north.
The more the Ocean Explorer investigates the anomaly, the mystery just deepens. This is great for anyone who is interested in what it could be. Whether it’s an actual UFO/USO, or perhaps the remnants of a civilisation from before or just after the last ice age, it remains an intriguing discovery since it will open up our understanding of what that civilisation was.
As you can tell, just a couple of dives won’t be enough to garner all the information from the object, so a third dive is planned to get more data from it. This dive should take place in around three weeks from now:
“A new expedition will take place in approx three weeks.” – Peter Lindberg, co-founder OceanX Team.
My next article will look at the various discoveries individually, but I wanted to post up this brief story on the recent announcements. All in all I think the journey is just beginning.
First image source: Hauke Vagt