Unidentified Submerged Object

An Unidentified Submerged Object, or USO, is an object of unknown origin observed under water.

Utsuro Bune

In about the year 1800, a very strange thing happened in Japan and not known very much in our Western world. In the library in Iwase Bunko, an interesting documentation was found about the event describing an Unidentified Submerged Object, as it washed up on the shore. Out of the capsule a woman walked out, but she spoke a language not known to the locals.

MapaLocal people could not figure out where she had come from. The Iwase Bunko Library has in its possession a document describing this event, which happened at Harashagahama in Hitachi-no-kuni (Japan). The woman was perfectly decorated and had red eyebrows.


"Bloop" is the name given to a peculiar sound that was recorded in the Pacific Ocean several times in 1997 and its source is unknown, albeit scientists have technology for identification of sounds. The U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), which recorded the above-mentioned sound, used special recording devices that had been originally developed for detecting Soviet submarines. NOAA said that the sound "was of sufficient amplitude to be heard on multiple sensors at a range of over 5,000 km". Scientists who studied this phenomenon confirmed that if an animal produced the sound, it would have to be an animal much larger than Blue Whale, which is the largest known animal living on our planet. You can listen to this sound here.

Shag Harbour Incident

Shag Harbour is the place (a tiny village in Nova Scotia, Canada) where a USO crash was reported and it was also examined by the Canadian military and Canadian government. It is one of the few cases where a country's government formally recognized an UFO. What happened? On October 4, 1967, approximately about 11:20 in the evening (local time), an unknown object fell into the sea - this is what people reported (a USO sighting). It is not clear whether this was a crash or not (because of little evidence that the public has), but the incident is easily searchable (on the Internet) under the key words Shag Harbour Crash. What we know for sure is that an unknown object was seen to have disappeared in the waters and that the incident has more than a mile wide paper trail both in the media and in the Canadian Government and military documents.



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