25 August 2015

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Know 16 facts about Bermuda Triangle known as the Devil's Triangle

Know 16 facts about Bermuda Triangle known as the Devil's Triangle
Does the Bermuda Triangle really exist?
According to United States Coast Guard the Bermuda Triangle or Devil’s Triangle is a mythical geographic area located off the southeastern coast of the United States. It is noted for an apparent high incidence of unexplained losses of ship, small boats, and aircraft.

The Coast Guard does not recognize the existence of the so-called Bermuda Triangle as a geographic area of specific hazard to ships or planes. In a review of many aircraft and vessel losses in the area over the years, there has been nothing discovered that would indicate that casualties were the result of anything other than physical causes. No extraordinary factors have ever been identified.

The U.S. Navy and U.S. Coast Guard contend that there are no supernatural explanations for disasters at sea.  Their experience suggests that the combined forces of nature and human fallibility outdo even the most incredulous science fiction. They add that no official maps exist that delineate the boundaries of the Bermuda Triangle.

As per Coast guard they do the inquires and many times they found contradicting incidents written by the Bermuda authors.

In one such incident involving the 1972 explosion and sinking of the tanker SS V. A. Fogg, the Coast Guard photographed the wreck and recovered several bodies, in contrast with one Triangle author's claim that all the bodies had vanished, with the exception of the captain, who was found sitting in his cabin at his desk, clutching a coffee cup. In addition, V. A. Fogg sank off the coast of Texas, nowhere near the commonly accepted boundaries of the Triangle.

Maritime insurance leader Lloyd’s of London does not recognize the Bermuda Triangle as an especially hazardous place.

The U. S. Board of Geographic Names does not recognize the Bermuda Triangle as an official name and does not maintain an official file on the area.

What is the Bermuda Triangle?
The Bermuda Triangle is a region in the western part of the North Atlantic Ocean in which ships, planes, and people are alleged to have mysteriously vanished.

Bermuda Triangle – Aliens and Supernatural Events
Few people say that aliens kidnap the ships and planes.
Few say that it’s a supernatural event.
People connect mythical lost continent of Atlantis and Bermuda Triangle.
Sometimes connected to the Atlantis story is the submerged rock formation known as the Bimini Road off the island of Bimini in the Bahamas, which is in the Triangle by some definitions.

According to many people the Bermuda Triangle is a real place where dozen of ships, planes and people have disappeared with no good explanation

The area referred to as the Bermuda Triangle, or Devil’s Triangle, covers about 500,000 square miles of ocean off the southeastern tip of Florida.

As per media reports there is some evidence to suggest that the Bermuda Triangle is a place where a “magnetic” compass sometimes points towards “true” north, as opposed to “magnetic” north. 
Which may be the reason for the disappearance of the ships and planes

In a 2013 study, the World Wide Fund for Nature identified the world’s 10 most dangerous waters for shipping, but the Bermuda Triangle was not among them.

Year – 1964
Pulp magazine Argosy
Author Vincent Gaddis coined the phrase “Bermuda Triangle” in a 1964 magazine article
In the February 1964 issue of Argosy, Vincent Gaddis' article "The Deadly Bermuda Triangle" argued that Flight 19 and other disappearances were part of a pattern of strange events in the region. The next year, Gaddis wrote a book, Invisible Horizons based on that article Bermuda Triangle.

After that many writers started to write books and articles on Bermuda Triangle.

There is no evidence that mysterious disappearances occur with any greater frequency in the Bermuda Triangle than in any other large, well-traveled area of the ocean. 

Which area is a Bermuda Triangle?
No fixed map is given or published by any government agency.
People say that Bermuda Triangle is located
Where the triangle's three vertices are in Miami, Florida peninsula; in San Juan, Puerto Rico; and in the mid-Atlantic island of Bermuda
Few others use different area as the area is vast

Bermuda Triangle Area –
The Bermuda Triangle is located off the Southeastern coast of the United States in the Atlantic Ocean, with its apexes in the vicinities of Bermuda, Miami, Florida, and San Juan, Puerto Rico. It covers roughly 500,000 square miles.
Total area varying from 1,300,000 to 3,900,000 km or 500,000 to 1,510,000 sq mi

Lawrence David Kusche, a research librarian from Arizona State University and author of The Bermuda Triangle Mystery: Solved (1975) argued that many claims of Gaddis and subsequent writers were often exaggerated, dubious or unverifiable.
Kusche also argued that a large percentage of the incidents that sparked allegations of the Triangle's mysterious influence actually occurred well outside it.
Kusche concluded following after his research on Bermuda Triangle
The legend of the Bermuda Triangle is a manufactured mystery, perpetuated by writers who either purposely or unknowingly made use of misconceptions, faulty reasoning, and sensationalism.

As per BBC documentary, Bermuda Triangle Secrets Revealed
In last 100 years 1000 ships, planes were lost in the Bermuda Triangle.
Gas eruption in the sea can sink the ship,
This may be the reason or truth in Bermuda Triangle
Flight 19 – Human Error and lost
Bermuda Triangle – Myth

National Geographic – The Truth about the Bermuda Triangle
Year – 2015
300 ships perished
Researchers Found ship wrecks
Use Sonar Mapping Technology to find wreckage of planes like flight 19 and others
Conclusion – No supernatural event No UFO
Reason for disappearance –
Mother Nature

List of Bermuda Triangle Incidents -
USS Pickering (1798), on course from Guadeloupe to Delaware, lost with 90 people on board.

USS Wasp (1814), last known position was the Caribbean, lost with 140 people on board.

USS Wild Cat (1822), on course from Cuba to Tompkins Island, lost with 14 people on board.

USS Cyclops, collier, left Barbados on March 4, lost with all 306 crew and passengers en route to Baltimore, Maryland.

January 31, Carroll A. Deering, five-masted schooner, Captain W. B. Wormell, found aground and abandoned at Diamond Shoals, near Cape Hatteras, North Carolina.

1 December, SS Cotopaxi, having departed Charleston, South Carolina two days earlier bound for Havana, Cuba, radioed a distress call reporting that the ship was sinking. She was officially listed as overdue on 31 December.

USS Proteus (AC-9), lost with all 58 persons on board in heavy seas, having departed St. Thomas in the Virgin Islands with a cargo of bauxite on 23 November. The following month, her sister ship USS Nereus (AC-10) was lost with all 61 persons on board, having also departed St. Thomas with a cargo of bauxite, on 10 December.
According to research by Rear Admiral George van Deurs, USN, who was familiar with this type of ship from their service in the USN, the acidic coal cargo would seriously erode the longitudinal support beams, making these aging and poorly constructed colliers extremely vulnerable to breaking up in heavy seas.They were both sister ships of the USS Cyclops.

December 5, Flight 19 (five TBF Avengers) lost with 14 airmen, and later the same day PBM Mariner BuNo 59225 lost with 13 airmen while searching for Flight 19

January 30, Avro Tudor G-AHNP Star Tiger lost with six crew and 25 passengers, en route from Santa Maria Airport in the Azores to Kindley Field, Bermuda.

December 28, Douglas DC-3 NC16002 lost with three crew and 36 passengers, en route from San Juan, Puerto Rico, to Miami.

January 17, Avro Tudor G-AGRE Star Ariel lost with seven crew and 13 passengers, en route from Kindley Field, Bermuda, to Kingston Airport, Jamaica.

SS Marine Sulphur Queen, lost with all 39 crewmen, having departed Beaumont, Texas, on 2 February with a cargo of 15,260 tons of sulphur. She was last heard from on 4 February, when she was in rough, nearly following seas of 16 feet, with northerly winds of 25-46 knots, and listed as missing two days later. The Coast Guard subsequently determined that the ship was unsafe and not seaworthy, and never should have sailed. The final report suggested four causes of the disaster, all due to poor design and maintenance of the ship

Photo Bermuda Triangle –

Watch the video The Truth about the Bermuda Triangle Discovery Channel
National Geographic Documentary

Suggested Reading –

Reality views by sm –

Tuesday, August 25, 2015

Tags – Bermuda Triangle Facts Truth History Revelation


Destination Infinity August 25, 2015  

We also believed that Bermuda Triangle existed, when we were young. There were many stories on how the ships and planes that went over that area simply disappeared. But now we know the truth :)

Destination Infinity

Bikram August 26, 2015  

I would just say nature ... it is mysterious and there are still a lot of things that we have no clue about ..