Siberia’s ‘Valley Of Death’ And The Alien Cauldrons
There is an area of Siberia that is mostly unexplored and uninhabitable. It is called the Siberian taiga. Amidst this sparsely populated area is a place called the Valley of Death. Philip Imbrogno, author and astronomer describes this Valley as a “place where the local people will not venture because they say no one comes out alive.”
Some people who have ventured into this place have had their hair begin to fall out, develop strange sicknesses, develop a skin irritation that will not go away or even die. Local tribes call this place “Uliuiu Cherkechekh,” which translated gives the common name Valley of Death.
Within this valley there are metal domes that the local people call cauldrons. Some say that they were left behind after a battle between extraterrestrials. Others say they are part of an underground installation and the domes protect the region from attacks from the sky.
There have been a few occurrences where the cauldrons operated automatically; to shoot down the Tunguska meteorite in 1908, the Chulym meteorite in 1984, the Vitim meteorite in 2002, and possibly the Irkutsk meteorite in 2011. All of the meteorites followed the same path precisely. The area of these cauldrons is located close to where many meteorites have struck the Earth and it is said these domes were built to protect the earth from them.
Other incidents include fireballs falling from the sky and also rising from the ground in this valley. One legend speaks of fiery giants dwelling inside gorges located nearby.
In 1950, an atomic test was conducted in the area by exploding a ten-megaton bomb, but the explosion yielded a 20-30 megaton blast.
There have been many theories as to the existence of these cauldrons, ranging from crashed alien ships to alien weapons. The explanation of the illnesses that occur when the area is explored is caused, allegedly, by nuclear tests that were performed by the Soviets. However, the same type of illnesses have been reported by visitors to the Valley of Death in the late 1800’s and early 1900’s, before nuclear tests were ever conducted.
Many expeditions and incidents have occurred over the years:
In 1853, Russian explorer Richard Karl Maak told of a cauldron made of metal protruding from the ground with trees growing out from it.
In 1908, the Tunguska meteorite.
In 1930, a spiral stairway leading to a number of metal chambers was discovered.
In 1936, there were reddish, smooth metal, objects sticking out of the ground and leaning so that a man on a reindeer rode underneath it.
In 1996, a Russian magazine published an article relating the cauldrons to extraterrestrials.
In 2004, the above article was revised with more information and posted on the Internet, making the Valley of Death known to the world.
In 2010, an expedition was featured on Ancient Aliens on the History channel.
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