Friday, 17 August 2018

Sea Monster Bigger Than 3 Men Is Found On A Beach (Photos)

An unidentified giant creature ran aground on the ground, causing panic among the inhabitants.

Spectators failed to identify "the strange creature" and call scientists to name the "bewildering behemoth".

A video shows the imposing carcass found on the Pacific Rim of the Kamchatka Peninsula in Russia, near the remote village of Pakhachi.

The ugly, chalky-colored beast - larger than three men - appears to have a tail or long tentacle, as well as tube-shaped hair or fur.

According to The Siberian Times, he has "neither head nor well defined eyes" and was too heavy to move for the locals.

Speculations about what it could be were from a strange primal relic from the depths to an extinct woolly mammoth released from a submarine permafrost grave by the hot summer.

Witness Svetlana Dyadenko wrote: "The most interesting thing for me is that the creature is covered with tubular fur.

"Could it be an ancient creature?

"I wish scientists could inspect this riddle that the ocean has thrown at us."

After inspecting the "stinking" monster, she compared it to a large "hairy octopus".

The inhabitants can not identify the creature

She said, "It looks like fur, but it's tubular, as if a lot of small pipes hang from the carcass.

"A really strange creature.

"We googled him and we did not find anything like him."

Svetlana reported that locals "could not dig or go out".

"You would need an excavator because part of it was completely covered with sand," she added.

A puzzled spectator said, "I wonder if it came from a thawed glacier?"

Another woman replied, "It must have been brought from the Arctic".

One theory is that the beast could be a "globster" - a term invented in 1962 to describe a mysterious carcass stranded in Tasmania.

Globsters may initially look like a giant octopus, while others may have bones, tentacles, fins or even eyes, but they are usually not hairy.

Many are thought to be the remains of whales or sharks or other marine creatures that have degraded over time and taken bizarre forms.

Russian marine scientist Sergei Kornev of the Institute for Fisheries Research and Oceanography said today that he thought the Kamchatka monster was part of a whale.

"Under the influence of the sea, time and various animals, from the smallest to the largest, a whale often takes odd forms," ​​he said.

"It's only part of a whale, not one."

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