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Satellite Images of Area Adjacent to Polar Opening

Above is a satellite image from Earth View. This image shows the area on the Siberian side of where the polar opening is suspected of being. Note the bluish, hazy area in the ice cover just above the New Siberian Islands in the center/bottom of the ice cover.


This area is the very area where polar anomalies were experienced by the Nansen expedition.

While a penetrating view into the hollow world is not offered by this picture, we wouldn't expect the space agency to make such a picture available in the first place. The image does show open water surrounded by closed ice, and this, in turn, is suggestive of drainage from a warmer, hollow world.

Opening Area Magnified

Here we have a closer view - resolution has been lost, of course, due to the magnification.



Nansen's Plotted Chart


When Dr. Fridtjof Nansen explored the area shown below, in 1895, he and the crew of the ship Fram also found it free of ice and navigable. They left the New Siberian Islands, headed Northwards across open sea and lodged the ship Fram into the ice at about 79o North, 138o East latitude. His expedition was exemplary in terms of polar anomalies experienced by explorers.

Dr. Nansen and the crew encountered much warmer weather than expected from the North, warmer waters the farther Northwards they went, anomalous open seas, clouds of volcanic ash which covered the ice and snow from horizon to horizon, warm-blooded mammals such as- land birds, foxes, and bears- and even a mirage of the inner sun!

Dr. Kane, an Arctic explorer of the 1850s, wrote:

"An open sea near the Pole, or even an open polar Basin has been a topic of theory for a long time, and has been shadowed forth to some extent by actual or supposed discoveries. As far back as the days of Barentz, in 1596, without referring to the earlier and more uncertain chronicles, water was seen to the eastward of the northernmost cape of Novaia Zemlia; and, until its limited extent was defined by direct observation, it was assumed to be the sea itself.


The Dutch fishermen above and around Spitzbergen pushed their adventurous cruises through the ice into open spaces varying in size and form with the season and the winds; and Dr Scoresby, a venerated authority, alluded to such vacancies in the floe as pointing in argument to a freedom of movement from the north, inducing open water in the neighborhood of the Pole. Baron Wrangell, when forty miles from the coast of Arctic Asia, saw, as he thought, a 'vast, illimitable ocean,' forgetting for the moment how narrow are the limits of human vision on a sphere."

This is the same area of the Arctic Ocean, Northeast of Nova Zemlya, to which we are referring. It is the very area where Nansen shot upwards towards the Pole. He and his crew were surprised at the open water. It was open when Nansen went there is 1895, when Barentz went there in 1596, and it is still open as evidenced by the Earthview photos above.

This area of open Polar sea, which seems to be a permanent feature, is another piece of deductive evidence which points to an opening to a warmer, hollow Earth.

Again, a natural explanation would be that some current from within passes through that area and warms the sea.

By Way of negative Definition


This is not a picture of the opening to the hollow portion of the Earth. It is precisely for this reason that this picture is interesting. As any good Freudian can tell you, it isn't always what a person says that reveals what they are hiding - what a person holds back can expose just as much.

For example, our space agency, NASA (Never A Straight Answer) never makes available such an encompassing, as well as clear, unclouded image of the area in the polar basin where the opening to the hollow world is suspected of being. If this picture were to extend towards the Siberian side of the basin as much as it does towards the Greenland side, then our view might extend down the side of the doughnut-shaped opening and towards the actual neck of the opening.


Maybe this accounts for the unusual dimensions of the photo: The full photo extends 1033 kilometers from the pole towards European Russia, 1131 kilometers down towards Northern Greenland, 390 kilometers towards Canada on the left and but only 260 kilometers straight up towards the Siberian side, where the location of the opening is suspected of being, according to the anomalies observed by Nansen along his route. If only this photo extended the same distance towards Siberia, with this resolution and clarity!

Notice that there is a circle of ridges on the map going around the pole. All polar explorers report these ice ridges. Nansen ran into them from the Russian side above Franz Josef Land, and Cook and Peary ran into them from the Canadian/Ellesmere Island side. Nansen couldn't penetrate them through no fault of his own, though Cook and Peary did-they reported the flat ice which we see surrounding the pole.

The smoother, flatter ice suggests that the further East one goes, the closer to the opening one gets. This is because the opening is a source of warmth compared to the Arctic environment, and warmer temperatures smooth out jagged ice. The smooth ice in the vicinity also suggests that the geographic North Pole is near to the opening and that, by implication, the curvature of the Earth has already flattened by that point. Indeed, the pole should already be along the downward-sloping portion of the doughnut-like entrance to the hollow world.

Arctic Ocean Floor


The drawing of the magnetic lines of force, in the second image above, corresponds very well to the deep trench which begins just North of the New Siberian Islands and stretches across the Arctic basin. The floor of this deep trench has not been mapped well, supposedly because of the buildup of so much organic matter on its bottom, i.e., crustacean shells, Mammoth tusks, et cetera, that sonar resonances are weak.

Even so, this is the area where Dr. Fridtjof Nansen had his anomalous Arctic experiences and where the European, North American and Asian tectonic plates come together in a tri corner. For reasons such as these, hollow Earthers will arrive at their own conclusions about what actually exists along this trench in the Arctic basin.


Another Arctic Ocean Floor Map

Tell-Tale Ring


This is a NASA image of a broken auroral ring. The break is caused by the solar winds which deform the magnetosphere of the Earth as they " blow " from one side.

The aurora doesn't form directly over the opening as the soft particles emanating from within haven't experienced enough friction yet to break up and release photons of visible light.

The area where the ring is disconnected corresponds very well to the region indicated above as the region where the polar opening lies. All told, the break is yet another indication of the polar opening to the hollow world within.

Polar Map, 1947