Alien theory linked to prehistoric ruins in China has bamboozled mankind for ages

Ufologists and others who take immense interest in extraterrestrial lives believe aliens are far more powerful than humans can imagine and if there was any truth to the popular belief, the theory that non-human beings were behind the prehistoric ruins found in China is very convincing.

For decades now, researchers and scientists have been deeply invested in understanding the pipelike formations near the town of Delingha in Qinghai province in China and wild theories about their origin. One of them suggests that extraterrestrial lives built the mysterious structures.

Alien, artwork
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Prehistoric ruins in China linked to aliens

The strange pipes were first discovered in 1996 by a Chinese writer/archeologist who went by the name, Bai Yu. He was exploring the remote land around Mount Baigong when he came across a cave shaped like a triangle.

Britannica states that the explorer entered the cave assuming it was man-made, but little did he know he would witness something unexplainable shortly.

What he saw inside the cave was “an array of metal pipes rising from the floor and embedded in the walls.” He saw more of these pipes along the surface of the hill and some led to the shore of Toson Lake.

When the samples from the pipe were tested, they found out 8 percent of the material consisted of “unknown composition.” From here stemmed a lot of speculative theories about how the pipes were created and some believe the material used to build it could be from “outer space” or a different planet that isn’t Earth.

The test results showed the pipes existed before human habitation in the area, fueling wild theories about aliens.

Research presents plausible explanations for the ancient pipes

Studies conducted in the following years helped scientists reach more plausible conclusions; the formation of pipes as a result of a natural phenomenon and geopolitical processes.

One theory suggested that the uplift of the Plateau of Tibet could have caused fissures, that were eventually filled with iron-rich sediments from floods and took the shape of pipes once hardened.

Another convincing theory was that the pipes are nothing but fossilized casts of tree roots. This was proven more likely to have happened owing to similar cylindrical structures found in soils in southern Louisiana.

But, many still think there’s more to the story of Baigong pipes which humans refuse to believe.

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