There are things that are unexplained, some call them Paranormal. They are unexplained for now, but maybe one day somebody will find an explanation.
Mystery of the Men in Lead Masks
Mystery of Saint Germain
Ancients in America
The Lost Cosmonauts Conspiracy
Unexplained UVB-76 Broadcast
The London Hammer
Secret Moon Base Conspiracy
Was Father Krespi Hitler?
Mystery of the boat in the middle of Bouvet Island
The mystery of the Babushka Lady
The Hinterkaifeck Mystery
The strange mystery of the Sarah Joe
The Mysterious Case of Elisa Lam
The Dyatlov Pass Incident
The strange case of Rudolph Fentz
The strange mystery of the man from Taured
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The strange mystery of the man from Taured - The hotel he claimed to have a reservation for had never heard of him either. The company officials in Tokyo he was there to do business with? Yup, you’ve guessed it – they just shook their heads too. Later, when the hotel room he was held in was opened, the man had disappeared.
THE MAN FROM TAURED - According to him it should have been, for it had existed for more than 1,000 years! Customs officials found him in possession of money from several different European currencies. His passport had been stamped by many airports around the globe, including previous visits to Tokyo.
The strange mystery of the man from Taured - The man is interrogated, and asked to point out where his country supposedly exists on a map. He immediately points his finger towards the Principality of Andorra, but becomes angry and confused. He’s never heard of Andorra, and can’t understand why his homeland of Taured isn’t there.
THE MAN FROM TAURED - It’s July 1954; a hot day. A man arrives at Tokyo airport in Japan. He’s of Caucasian appearance and conventional-looking. But the officials are suspicious. On checking his passport, they see that he hails from a country called Taured. The passport looked genuine, except for the fact that there is no such country as Taured – well, at least in our dimension.
The strange mystery of the man from Taured - Baffled, they took him to a local hotel and placed him in a room with two guards outside until they could get to the bottom of the mystery. The company he claimed to work for had no knowledge of him, although he had copious amounts of documentation to prove his point.
The strange case of Rudolph Fentz - In 1950, a man with mutton chop sideburns and Victorian-era duds popped up in Times Square. Witnesses said he looked startled, and then a minute later, he was hit by a car and killed. The officials at the morgue searched his body and found the following items in his pockets:
The strange case of Rudolph Fentz - A copper token for a beer worth 5 cents, bearing the name of a saloon, which was unknown, even to older residents of the area A bill for the care of a horse and the washing of a carriage, drawn by a livery stable on Lexington Avenue that was not listed in any address book About 70 dollars in old banknotes
The Dyatlov Pass Incident - Their bodies showed no visible signs of wounds, yet one of the women was missing her tongue, and autopsies revealed that Nicolai Thibeaux-Brignolle endured fatal skull damage, and the bodies of Alexander Zolotarev, and Lyudmila Dubinina had been fatally struck with a force that can only be compared to a car crash.
The Dyatlov Pass Incident - Finally, on February 26, 1959, the exhibition party was discovered. Their camp was abandoned and their tent had been ripped apart from the inside out. Some of the bodies of the hikers were found strewn across the slope a short distance away.Others were found farther away, buried beneath the snow in a ravine.
The Dyatlov Pass Incident - On the morning of January 27, 1959, the group left Vizhai to begin their trek. Vizhai is the northernmost inhabited settlement in the region. On January 28th, one of the hikers, Yuri Yudin, fell ill and had to turn back. This turned out to be a life-saving turn of events for Mr. Yudin, as he is the sole survivor of the doomed expedition.
The Dyatlov Pass Incident - The unfortunate hikers never reached their destination. Also, chillingly enough, the word “Otorten” translated from Mansi (indigenous peoples in the area) language, means “Mountain of the dead men.” The expedition originally began with ten hikers, and it was led by a 23-year-old man named Igor Dyatlov – )the pass would later be named after him). There were eight men and two women.
The Dyatlov Pass Incident - The Dyatlov Pass is located in the Ural Mountains of Western Russia. On February 2, 1959, 9 experienced ski hikers died under extremely strange and somewhat frightening circumstances. At the point of their disappearance, the goal of the ill-fated expedition was to reach Otorten, a mountain that was approximately 6 miles away.