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The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.

 
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The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
The have read about this true story. There is a movie also named after it "The Dyatlov Pass Incident" I find this story so bizarre, intriguing, and sad. And a lot of what the fucks?

Thought I would post this for someone who has not heard about this story.


It’s a story that has seen so much speculation as to what could have killed nine young students on holiday, skiing in the Ural Mountains, Russia. They never returned and when their bodies were found days later, five of them had been frozen to death and four more had mysterious injuries. One had a missing tongue while another had a smashed head. They all seemed to have fled in terror in the middle of the night from their camp. They left behind their food, skis and warm coats and ran towards a thick forest down a snowy slope. Here, their survival chances were minimal with temperatures of around -30°C (-22° F). Investigators on the case termed the cause of death as “a compelling unknown force”. They filed the case as top secret and closed it.

“If I had a chance to ask God just one question, it would be: ‘What really happ¬ened to my friends that night?’“, says the only survivor of this expedition, Yury Yudin. He had turned back due to illness a few days into the expendition. What happened to his friends remains a painful mystery to him.

Yudin and his friends started the journey on 23rd January 1959. Ortoten Mountain was their destination, in the Northern Urals. Yuri and eight of his friends were students in Ekaterinburg, at the Ural Polytechnic Institute located in Sverdlovsk. They were led by Igor Dyatlov (23), an expert in mountaineering, cross-country and skiing.

The group consisted of Dyatlov, Yudin, Georgy Krivonischenko (24), Zina Kolmogorova (22), Yury Doroshenko (24), Rustem Slobodin (23), Ludmila Dubinina (21), Alexander Kolevatov (25) Nicolas Thibeaux-Brignollel (24) and Alexander (37) who was the only non-student.

The students travelled by train, road and on foot to get to their destination. Yudin became ill on the way and turned back and that was the last time he ever saw his friends alive. The rest of the journey was documented in the diaries and photos they left at their final camp.

The group skied across uninhabited areas, frozen lakes and arrived at river Auspia where they set up base. Here they left food and equipment for their return journey. From here on, they began climbing towards Otorten. They got lost form here, probably due to bad weather and ended up on the slopes of mountain Kholat Syakhl, at 3, 600ft height. They pitched tent for the night. Their diaries, photos and the Evening Otorten (a newspaper they produced), show them in good spirits at this point.

A rescue team was sent when the students failed to return home. The volunteers found the camp, but it was half torn and covered with snow. All their belongings were there, but the tent was cut open from the inside, and had slashes that were big enough to get through. They found footprints that matched the students.

The first two bodies (Yury Doroshenko and Georgy Krivonischenko) were found one and a half kilometers from the tent. They were dressed in their underclothes and barefoot under a pine tree near the edge of the forest. Their hands appeared burned and charred remains of what appeared to have been a fire nearby. 300m further, they found Dyatlov’s body lying on his back, clutching a branch in one hand and facing the camp’s direction. 180m further towards the tent, they found Rustem Slobodin while Zina Kolmogorova lay 150m from him. They appeared to have been trying to crawl back to the tent. Cause of death according to doctors for the five was hypothermia. Slobodin had a fractured skull, but this was not the cause of death.

Two months later, the other four skiers were found. Their bodies were buried under 4m of snow in a forest ravine that was 250ft away from the location of the first bodies. The deaths of Nicolas Thibeaux-Brignollel, Alexander Kolevatov, Ludmila Dubinina and Alexander Zolotaryov looked traumatic. The skull of Thibeaux-Brignollel had been crushed while Zolotaryov and Dubunina had several broken ribs. No external wounds were found on the bodies however. Strangely though, bits of clothing they wore contained higher than normal levels of radiation.

Some anomalies after postmortem were that some were fully clothed while others were nearly naked. Dubinina’s body was also missing her eyes and tongue. The investigation was closed by the end of that month and files kept in a secret archive. Adventurous and skiers were barred from the area for three years after this incident.

Half a century later and the deaths of these students are still a mystery. What was the “unknown force”? Was there a cover up? Why did the students leave their tent? How and why was the second group buried in the snow?

Different theories have come up including an attack from a hostile tribe or criminals, aliens, snowmen and secret military technology. They have however been discounted since no other footsteps except those from the students were found. Others have suggested an attack from bears but animal tracks were not found either. An avalanche too, but no snow was found pouring over the tent. Others have suggested being caught up in a bizarre military accident but no experimental weapons were found at the site.
[link to www.unbelievable-facts.com]

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
Sinister!

damned
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
The have read about this true story. There is a movie also named after it "The Dyatlov Pass Incident" I find this story so bizarre, intriguing, and sad. And a lot of what the fucks?

Thought I would post this for someone who has not heard about this story.


It’s a story that has seen so much speculation as to what could have killed nine young students on holiday, skiing in the Ural Mountains, Russia. They never returned and when their bodies were found days later, five of them had been frozen to death and four more had mysterious injuries. One had a missing tongue while another had a smashed head. They all seemed to have fled in terror in the middle of the night from their camp. They left behind their food, skis and warm coats and ran towards a thick forest down a snowy slope. Here, their survival chances were minimal with temperatures of around -30°C (-22° F). Investigators on the case termed the cause of death as “a compelling unknown force”. They filed the case as top secret and closed it.

“If I had a chance to ask God just one question, it would be: ‘What really happ¬ened to my friends that night?’“, says the only survivor of this expedition, Yury Yudin. He had turned back due to illness a few days into the expendition. What happened to his friends remains a painful mystery to him.

Yudin and his friends started the journey on 23rd January 1959. Ortoten Mountain was their destination, in the Northern Urals. Yuri and eight of his friends were students in Ekaterinburg, at the Ural Polytechnic Institute located in Sverdlovsk. They were led by Igor Dyatlov (23), an expert in mountaineering, cross-country and skiing.

The group consisted of Dyatlov, Yudin, Georgy Krivonischenko (24), Zina Kolmogorova (22), Yury Doroshenko (24), Rustem Slobodin (23), Ludmila Dubinina (21), Alexander Kolevatov (25) Nicolas Thibeaux-Brignollel (24) and Alexander (37) who was the only non-student.

The students travelled by train, road and on foot to get to their destination. Yudin became ill on the way and turned back and that was the last time he ever saw his friends alive. The rest of the journey was documented in the diaries and photos they left at their final camp.

The group skied across uninhabited areas, frozen lakes and arrived at river Auspia where they set up base. Here they left food and equipment for their return journey. From here on, they began climbing towards Otorten. They got lost form here, probably due to bad weather and ended up on the slopes of mountain Kholat Syakhl, at 3, 600ft height. They pitched tent for the night. Their diaries, photos and the Evening Otorten (a newspaper they produced), show them in good spirits at this point.

A rescue team was sent when the students failed to return home. The volunteers found the camp, but it was half torn and covered with snow. All their belongings were there, but the tent was cut open from the inside, and had slashes that were big enough to get through. They found footprints that matched the students.

The first two bodies (Yury Doroshenko and Georgy Krivonischenko) were found one and a half kilometers from the tent. They were dressed in their underclothes and barefoot under a pine tree near the edge of the forest. Their hands appeared burned and charred remains of what appeared to have been a fire nearby. 300m further, they found Dyatlov’s body lying on his back, clutching a branch in one hand and facing the camp’s direction. 180m further towards the tent, they found Rustem Slobodin while Zina Kolmogorova lay 150m from him. They appeared to have been trying to crawl back to the tent. Cause of death according to doctors for the five was hypothermia. Slobodin had a fractured skull, but this was not the cause of death.

Two months later, the other four skiers were found. Their bodies were buried under 4m of snow in a forest ravine that was 250ft away from the location of the first bodies. The deaths of Nicolas Thibeaux-Brignollel, Alexander Kolevatov, Ludmila Dubinina and Alexander Zolotaryov looked traumatic. The skull of Thibeaux-Brignollel had been crushed while Zolotaryov and Dubunina had several broken ribs. No external wounds were found on the bodies however. Strangely though, bits of clothing they wore contained higher than normal levels of radiation.

Some anomalies after postmortem were that some were fully clothed while others were nearly naked. Dubinina’s body was also missing her eyes and tongue. The investigation was closed by the end of that month and files kept in a secret archive. Adventurous and skiers were barred from the area for three years after this incident.

Half a century later and the deaths of these students are still a mystery. What was the “unknown force”? Was there a cover up? Why did the students leave their tent? How and why was the second group buried in the snow?

Different theories have come up including an attack from a hostile tribe or criminals, aliens, snowmen and secret military technology. They have however been discounted since no other footsteps except those from the students were found. Others have suggested an attack from bears but animal tracks were not found either. An avalanche too, but no snow was found pouring over the tent. Others have suggested being caught up in a bizarre military accident but no experimental weapons were found at the site.
 Quoting: OceanDreams


Holy shit that is strange. has to be something that demonic or alien IMO
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
One of the eeriest mysteries.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
Human mutilation cover-up.

Part about this Russian case;

[link to www.youtube.com (secure)]
OceanDreams  (OP)

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
The have read about this true story. There is a movie also named after it "The Dyatlov Pass Incident" I find this story so bizarre, intriguing, and sad. And a lot of what the fucks?

Thought I would post this for someone who has not heard about this story.


It’s a story that has seen so much speculation as to what could have killed nine young students on holiday, skiing in the Ural Mountains, Russia. They never returned and when their bodies were found days later, five of them had been frozen to death and four more had mysterious injuries. One had a missing tongue while another had a smashed head. They all seemed to have fled in terror in the middle of the night from their camp. They left behind their food, skis and warm coats and ran towards a thick forest down a snowy slope. Here, their survival chances were minimal with temperatures of around -30°C (-22° F). Investigators on the case termed the cause of death as “a compelling unknown force”. They filed the case as top secret and closed it.

“If I had a chance to ask God just one question, it would be: ‘What really happ¬ened to my friends that night?’“, says the only survivor of this expedition, Yury Yudin. He had turned back due to illness a few days into the expendition. What happened to his friends remains a painful mystery to him.

Yudin and his friends started the journey on 23rd January 1959. Ortoten Mountain was their destination, in the Northern Urals. Yuri and eight of his friends were students in Ekaterinburg, at the Ural Polytechnic Institute located in Sverdlovsk. They were led by Igor Dyatlov (23), an expert in mountaineering, cross-country and skiing.

The group consisted of Dyatlov, Yudin, Georgy Krivonischenko (24), Zina Kolmogorova (22), Yury Doroshenko (24), Rustem Slobodin (23), Ludmila Dubinina (21), Alexander Kolevatov (25) Nicolas Thibeaux-Brignollel (24) and Alexander (37) who was the only non-student.

The students travelled by train, road and on foot to get to their destination. Yudin became ill on the way and turned back and that was the last time he ever saw his friends alive. The rest of the journey was documented in the diaries and photos they left at their final camp.

The group skied across uninhabited areas, frozen lakes and arrived at river Auspia where they set up base. Here they left food and equipment for their return journey. From here on, they began climbing towards Otorten. They got lost form here, probably due to bad weather and ended up on the slopes of mountain Kholat Syakhl, at 3, 600ft height. They pitched tent for the night. Their diaries, photos and the Evening Otorten (a newspaper they produced), show them in good spirits at this point.

A rescue team was sent when the students failed to return home. The volunteers found the camp, but it was half torn and covered with snow. All their belongings were there, but the tent was cut open from the inside, and had slashes that were big enough to get through. They found footprints that matched the students.

The first two bodies (Yury Doroshenko and Georgy Krivonischenko) were found one and a half kilometers from the tent. They were dressed in their underclothes and barefoot under a pine tree near the edge of the forest. Their hands appeared burned and charred remains of what appeared to have been a fire nearby. 300m further, they found Dyatlov’s body lying on his back, clutching a branch in one hand and facing the camp’s direction. 180m further towards the tent, they found Rustem Slobodin while Zina Kolmogorova lay 150m from him. They appeared to have been trying to crawl back to the tent. Cause of death according to doctors for the five was hypothermia. Slobodin had a fractured skull, but this was not the cause of death.

Two months later, the other four skiers were found. Their bodies were buried under 4m of snow in a forest ravine that was 250ft away from the location of the first bodies. The deaths of Nicolas Thibeaux-Brignollel, Alexander Kolevatov, Ludmila Dubinina and Alexander Zolotaryov looked traumatic. The skull of Thibeaux-Brignollel had been crushed while Zolotaryov and Dubunina had several broken ribs. No external wounds were found on the bodies however. Strangely though, bits of clothing they wore contained higher than normal levels of radiation.

Some anomalies after postmortem were that some were fully clothed while others were nearly naked. Dubinina’s body was also missing her eyes and tongue. The investigation was closed by the end of that month and files kept in a secret archive. Adventurous and skiers were barred from the area for three years after this incident.

Half a century later and the deaths of these students are still a mystery. What was the “unknown force”? Was there a cover up? Why did the students leave their tent? How and why was the second group buried in the snow?

Different theories have come up including an attack from a hostile tribe or criminals, aliens, snowmen and secret military technology. They have however been discounted since no other footsteps except those from the students were found. Others have suggested an attack from bears but animal tracks were not found either. An avalanche too, but no snow was found pouring over the tent. Others have suggested being caught up in a bizarre military accident but no experimental weapons were found at the site.
 Quoting: OceanDreams


Holy shit that is strange. has to be something that demonic or alien IMO
 Quoting: Pyax


I was thinking the same thing. And some sort of cover up in there too.
Lime Flavoured Redux

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
Probably some illegal weapons test or similar imho.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
Probably some illegal weapons test or similar imho.
 Quoting: Lime Flavoured Redux


This, because of the radiation.
George B
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
For later.
Martin Luther King . . . Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about things that matter!

"Email: [email protected]"

All truths are easy to understand once they are discovered; the point is to discover them.
Galileo Galilei, Italian astronomer & physicist (1564 - 1642)

The only thing guaranteed in life is deception. . . everything else is optional . . . George B
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
I bet it was a gang of Shoggoths what done it!

monsterscreamahhh
George B
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
For later.
 Quoting: George B


Return to Index
 Quoting: George B

goaway Click on the letter icon above Return to index

42) Dyatlov Pass incident

:Dyatlov Pass:

---------------------------------
41 0f 85
what really happened at dyotlov pass??

They were affected by a storage dump where an experimental soviet weapon resided. They turned on each other.



But how does that explain the internal injuries?

Force of blows. A chemical imbalance provided them with a strength multiplicator

--------------------------------------

[link to en.wikipedia.org]

Dyatlov Pass incident
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Coordinates: 61°45′17″N 59°27′46″E61.75472°N 59.46278°E


Location of Dyatlov Pass, Russia
The Dyatlov Pass incident was an event that resulted in the death of nine skiers north of the Ural mountains on the night of February 2, 1959. The incident happened on the east coast of Kholat Syakhl, whose name in Mansi means "Mountain of the Dead." Since then, the mountain pass where the incident occurred is called Dyatlov Pass, based on the name of the group's leader, Igor Dyatlov.
The absence of witnesses and the subsequent investigations concerning the death of skiers inspired intense speculation. Investigators determined that the skiers tore their tent inside out, fleeing on foot under heavy snowfall. Although the bodies show no signs of struggle, two victims had fractured skulls and two broken ribs. Soviet authorities determined that an "unknown compelling force" had caused the deaths; access to the region was consequently blocked for hikers and adventurers for three years after the incident. Due to the lack of survivors, the chronology of events remains uncertain.
A new theory suggests that the ski hikers were chased from the tent and killed by atmospheric electricity. They had to leave the tent because of a buildup of static electricity in the form of St. Elmo's fire on the tent, the ski poles, etc., a signal that lightning will strike. Probably there was also an indirect lightning strike that “cut” into pieces the bamboo ski pole that was usekrishna queer tent pole, and the tent collapsed. After leaving the tent, the hikers made two mistakes: they gathered under a large cedar tree and lit up a fire against lightning safety regulations and were struck by a lightning bolt.[9]

Journalists reporting on the available parts of the inquest files claim that it states:

• Six of the group members died of hypothermia and three of fatal injuries.

• There were no indications of other people nearby on Kholat Syakhl apart from the nine travelers.

• The tent had been ripped open from within.

• The victims had died 6 to 8 hours after their last meal.

• Traces from the camp showed that all group members left the campsite of their own accord, on foot.

• To dispel the theory of an attack by the indigenous Mansi people, Dr. Boris Vozrozhdenny stated that the fatal injuries of the three bodies could not have been caused by another human being, "because the force of the blows had been too strong and no soft tissue had been damaged".[2]

Forensic radiation tests had shown high doses of radioactive contamination on the clothes of a few victims.[2]

• Released documents contained no information about the condition of the skiers' internal organs.

• There were no survivors of the incident.

------------------
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 Quoting: George B

goaway Click on the letter icon above Return to index
 Quoting: George B

Martin Luther King . . . Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about things that matter!

"Email: [email protected]"

All truths are easy to understand once they are discovered; the point is to discover them.
Galileo Galilei, Italian astronomer & physicist (1564 - 1642)

The only thing guaranteed in life is deception. . . everything else is optional . . . George B
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
They were on a secret sketchy mission. Russian advanced tech at work here and covered up poor souls.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
The youngest women was mutilated by the loss of both eyes and tongue. What the hell?
OceanDreams  (OP)

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
The youngest women was mutilated by the loss of both eyes and tongue. What the hell?
 Quoting: Mack


Exactly. But I replace hell with fuck. lol
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
Now I'm not saying Space Yeti's exist. But what I am saying is everything about this story leads to only one conclusion. The link between Bigfoots and UFO's is obvious. All seem to be reported before and after lights in the sky. There one an' the same phenomena. Fucked up I know. Star Wars comes to mind.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
the movie is actually called the devil's pass and its on netflix and its great. check it out. as for the incident, it is a truly bizarre one. interesting to say the least.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
The youngest women was mutilated by the loss of both eyes and tongue. What the hell?
 Quoting: Mack


Classic signs of the animal mutilation phenomena.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
I have read a lot of theories about this case. It's puzzling because they were experienced with cold weather travel.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
even MORE interesting (related)
[link to www.godlikeproductions.com]
OceanDreams  (OP)

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
even MORE interesting (related)
[link to www.godlikeproductions.com]

 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 70322467


OH WOW!!! lol
I see quite a few posts about it.
Thank you!
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monster
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
why would they have ever taken radiation tests
really why in 1959 ?

i mean do they ever take radiation tests on regular people i have never heard of that

they dont even do that on c.s.i. do they ?
OceanDreams  (OP)

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
why would they have ever taken radiation tests
really why in 1959 ?

i mean do they ever take radiation tests on regular people i have never heard of that

they dont even do that on c.s.i. do they ?
 Quoting: dean007


Lmfao @ C.S.I. but no you are right though.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
the assholes at Discovery Channel tried to turn this into a RUSSIAN YETI series-postulating that these people were torn apart by a Yeto-fortunaely, the show was dumped after 2 episodes-Same with RUSSIAN AXE MEN-
OceanDreams  (OP)

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
the assholes at Discovery Channel tried to turn this into a RUSSIAN YETI series-postulating that these people were torn apart by a Yeto-fortunaely, the show was dumped after 2 episodes-Same with RUSSIAN AXE MEN-
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 70944448


What fucking idiots!! Discovery Channel is pretty much useless when you want to learn the truth about something.
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
Human mutilation cover-up.

Part about this Russian case;

[link to www.youtube.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 70970047


Khemet Datura Barada Nictu
UseLessRepEATER

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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
the movie is actually called the devil's pass and its on netflix and its great. check it out. as for the incident, it is a truly bizarre one. interesting to say the least.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 70022845


I gotta check this out. Thanks.
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We can easily forgive a child who is afraid of the dark; the real tragedy of life is when men are afraid of the light.
~Plato~

When a well-packaged web of lies has been sold gradually to the masses over generations,
the truth will seem utterly preposterous and its speaker a raving lunatic.
~Dresden James~
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 62460152
United States
12/06/2015 11:23 AM
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
even MORE interesting (related)
[link to www.godlikeproductions.com]

 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 70322467


OH WOW!!! lol
I see quite a few posts about it.
Thank you!
 Quoting: OceanDreams



Hey there! I'm Shannon the OP from the "excited to share" thread. I'm so glad to see more people are taking an interest. I have bought a number of books on the topic and really hope someday we can find out what really happened. Keep searching!!
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 70976420
United Kingdom
12/06/2015 11:26 AM
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.

 Quoting: Turkey456


Naturally, "They" had to Blair-Witch it up!

cruise
Ontheverge

User ID: 1497002
United States
01/21/2017 10:07 PM
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Re: The Dyatlov Pass Incident is a rare and eerie mystery in Russian history. Nine experienced hikers died on the mountain of inexplicable causes.
On T V tonight





GLP