Living on Mars

I’m very familiar with this subject as I have been researching the Mars anomalies for quite some time. Mars was once inhabited with a vibrant and thriving civilization that collapsed under a global catastrophe. The remnants of this civilization are literally scattered over the entire surface of the planet and can be easily seen by internet users. Arizona.edu archives the imagery sent down to earth from the MRO (Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter) on their HiRISE website.

If you go to the site, simply download the Helioviewer software (free) and then browse through the 18,000 images in their library. When you come across an interesting photograph, all you have to do is download it and then scan it with the Helioviewer. The software can zoom in to show very good detail and you can also use different color filters to enhance what you’re seeing.

The things I’ve found include: spacecraft, excavations, dams, missile parts, towers and my greatest find was the skeleton of an enormous aquatic creature resting in what looks like a holding pen of some sort.

Anyone who thinks that Mars is desolate and barren of life is in need of a serious adjustment. One of the things that NASA doesn’t tell the general public is that the OAT (outside air temperature) gets up to 27 degrees Celsius (80 degrees F.) during a typical spring day. That’s why the rovers used solar panels for power and not RTGs. (radioisotope thermoelectric generators) If you had scuba gear, you could walk around on the surface of Mars during the day in shorts and flip flops! (Of course, you might also require some radiation shielding.)

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