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the Unexplained => the Hollow Earth, Crop Circles, Strange Structures & Devices => Topic started by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:36:04 am

Title: Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?
Post by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:36:04 am
Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?

The idea that the earth is hollow is a very ancient one indeed. Jewish Kabbalistic literature talks about the land of 'sheol' which corresponds to the inner earth. Ancient Greek mythology stated that there are caverns underground that lead to the underworld.

In Scotland itself there are legends of bottomless lakes or lochs which date back centuries. Loch nam Breac Dearga is said to be one of these bottomless lochs. In the 17th century James Fraser of the royal society explored the loch, but found that it had no outlet, yet it never froze and always maintained a constant level. Fraser brought with him a line 600 feet long with which to plumb its depths, but "could find no bottom".

Title: Re: Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?
Post by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:37:24 am

Loch nam Breac Dearga

St Columba, the man who converted the Picts to Christianity, is said to have met with a 'water beast' in the 7th century in what is said to be the earliest reported sighting of Nessie. His ability to persuade the monster from attacking a man it had a hold of by ordering it to 'Go back at once' contributed to the conversion on the pagan picts.

The Hollow Earth theory was believed by members of the Nazi Thule Society and was written about by people such as Jules Verne, who explored the hollow earth theme in his book, A Journey to the Center of the Earth.

The theory is that the earth has a centre of gravity is just under the earth's crust rather than at the earths centre. The earth is believed to have an inner 'sun', ocean and land masses. If we hold this to be true then is it not possible that there could be a plethora of life in the inner earth that we do not see on the surface. Dinosaurs, for example, might have escaped there through underground or deep sea entrances as or before they were wiped out on the earth's surface. Indeed, going under the earth into a new environment would be extremely logical for an animal that was facing extinction due to cataclysms that we are told were taking place on the surface around 65 millions years ago.

Title: Re: Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?
Post by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:38:18 am

If we hold this theory to be true, it could certainly provide an explanation for sightings of the Loch Ness Monster and similar folk 'tales'. Loch Ness is extremely deep and is the largest lake in terms of volume of water in Britain. The descriptions of the Loch Ness Monster are often similar to that of a Plesiosaur or other large marine dinosaur.

A Plesiosaur hunting.

Scientists have worked out that the fish provided by the Loch Ness could not support such a large animal. This could be explained of the animal, be it a Plesiosaur or otherwise, does not spend all of its time in the Loch but merely enters occasionally, deliberately to hunt or by accident, through entrances to the inner earth that Loch Ness has at its deep bottom. These entrances may be to other lakes or to an inner earth ocean.

Loch Ness as seen from Urquart Castle

This is just my theory, however, since so much of what we are told by the mainstream is a lie, I see no harm in speculating about this. This theory might also explain other 'mythological' creatures such as bigfoot and the Yeti, who seem to appear and disappear with no trace.

Title: Re: Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?
Post by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:39:08 am
A load of boats went across in the 90s (I think) and they did sonar sweeps of the Loch. They ended up getting a picture of what looks like a massive flipper from a Plesiosaur.

I like to think that there is something living there that defies logic and evolution and that mankind never finds it.

Some great pictures of Loch Ness as well OP. Someday I will have to go and see it for myself, probably next year infact.

Title: Re: Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?
Post by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:40:23 am
Just come into contact with the hollow earth theory and it seems plausible I guess with all these mythologies and theologies regarding underground cities and beings hiding within the earth as well as the elite in the event of natural disaster. That lake seems sooooo creepy when you consider it in that depth-less sense...Does the Loch have any occult kind of history to it? Ley lines and so forth...

When many people report to have seen something it is worth coming up with an explanation for and, as with the loch ness monster, many of the mythologies and legends around the world need to be investigated, even if the explanation may lead us outside our current belief system.

The hollow earth theory is intriguing, 'as is above so is below', everything in our universe is a microcosm of the 'macrocosm'. People used to think that the sky was empty, which we obviously now know is ridiculous. I think that in future we may look back at the idea that the interior of the earth is devoid of life as equally ridiculous.

Title: Re: Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?
Post by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:41:55 am
Loch Ness is giant 'spirit level'

By Jonathan Amos
Science correspondent, BBC News

Scientists have measured the way Loch Ness tilts back and forth as the whole of Scotland bends with the passing of the tides.

It is a tiny signal seen in the way the waters at the ends of the 35km-long lake rise and fall.

When combined with the direct tug from the gravity of the Moon and Sun, the loch surface goes up and down by just 1.5mm.

The study is reported in the Journal of Geophysical Research.

"If you were on a boat in the middle of the loch, you certainly wouldn't notice it," said Philip Woodworth from the UK National Oceanography Centre (NOC), Liverpool, "but a tide like this has never been observed in a western European lake before."

Prof Woodworth, David Pugh and Machiel Bos say their precision measurement technique could be used in other lakes around the world to understand better how the Earth's crust deforms as a result of ocean movements - rather like a carpenter will use a spirit level to gauge how a length of wood deviates from the horizontal.

"I have described Loch Ness as the largest spirit level in the world," David Pugh, who is a visiting professor at NOC, told BBC News.

None of us can feel it, but Britain rises and falls by centimetres every 12 hours and 25 minutes as a great bulge of ocean water washes around the country.

The pencil-shaped Loch Ness is the largest UK lake by volume, and although inland, is close enough to the North Sea to be influenced by this loading effect.

The team placed pressure sensors a few metres under the lake surface at six locations, from Fort Augustus in the far southwest to Aldourie in the far northeast. They then monitored the change in the height of the overlying water during the course of 201 days.

What the scientists saw was a clear spike in the data twice a day - the result of the gravitational pull of the Moon and Sun. But they could also tease out a second signal stemming from the way water rises and falls as a result of the tilting of the land. And, in fact, the latter effect sits on top of the first and is responsible for most of the amplitude change.

The team says the measurement was made to an accuracy of just 0.1 mm over the loch's 35 km length.

"We had to extract the tidal signal and get rid of all the noise. This involved very high precision," explained David Pugh.

"For example, the loch surface itself goes up and down every day by four centimetres just due to the pump storage scheme for hydroelectric generation, and we have to pull out a very small signal within that.

"The holy grail would be to learn from the effects of the tides something about the Earth's crust. So the more precise we can get, the more we may learn about the crust."

Title: Re: Is Loch Ness connected to the Inner Earth?
Post by: Subterranea on July 02, 2015, 01:42:06 am
loch ness tilt: