Antarctica is Earth’s most remote and least explored continent. It is buried under as much as three miles of ice in some places, but recent images on Google earth have revealed four-sided structure, which bears an uncanny resemblance to the famous Egyptian pyramids built thousands of years ago. Covered by snow on each side, the find has prompted theories that what is now the snowy caps of the earth was once inhabited by humanity. Three structures have apparently been found, two roughly 10 miles inland and the other close to the coast.
But how is that possible? Evidence from the surrounding area indicates the climate was not as cold as it is today.
In 2009 scientists studied samples taken from the frozen continent and discovered pollen, suggesting the temperature was much higher than the frosty -49c, around 20c.
Three years later in 2012, scientists from Nevada’s Desert Research Institute identified 32 species of bacteria from Lake Vida, east Antarctica, lending further proof the climate was entirely different to the frozen tundra that it is today.
Dr Vanessa Bowman previously said: “Go back 100 million years ago and Antarctica was covered in lush rainforests similar to those that exist in New Zealand today.”
However, ancient astronaut theorists suggest that an ice-free Antarctica may have been colonized by extraterrestrials in the remote past, until a global catastrophe plunged it into the ice age. May be the content has a greater history than commonly believed?
Scientists have reported strange magnetic anomalies radiating from beneath the ice, the Nazis allegedly made secret expeditions to the continent in search of a lost civilization, and government whistleblowers have come forward with claims of strange sightings. Perhaps hidden beneath the ice of this frozen continent lies the truth about our extraterrestrial origins.
Other hand while extraterrestrial colony is among theories, another explanation is it could be a natural phenomenon known as nunatak, which is mountain peaks which jut up just above massive glaciers.