Scientists find strange “Yellow Brick Road” at the bottom of the Pacific Ocean

Given how long humanity have called the Earth home, it is truly astounding that there are still so many unexplained events, so much to comprehend, and so much to learn.Because of the internet and the ease of communication it enables, we are more connected than ever.

This suggests that it is possible to transmit the secrets and marvels of the natural world simply by pressing a button. Debatable issues and theories can be discussed since everyone has access to information that they would not have had a century ago.

As a result, we felt obligated to let our readers know about a remarkable discovery that researchers made underwater in the Pacific Ocean.

According to accounts, an excursion to a deep-sea ridge just north of the Hawaiian islands turned up an underwater “yellow brick road”The expedition team’s objective, according to sources, was to investigate a split in Hawaii’s Lili’uokalani Ridge Seamounts.

The Exploration Vessel Nautilu’s crew used a remotely operated vehicle to find the ‘yellow brick road’ in question, and it seems that they were equally as astounded as many who have seen their video footage since.

The team’s work was live streamed, allowing viewers to watch the precise moment they stumbled upon what uncannily like a road made of yellow rectangular blocks. One of the crew members said, “It’s the way to Atlantis.” Another person added, “The yellow brick road?”

The discovery seemed to astound the researchers as it did anyone who later saw the YouTube video. This is peculiar. Are you for real? The crew member at the time screamed, “This is crazy.” Even though the odd rock pattern aroused a lot of online attention, there is a scientific explanation for it.

In the aforementioned YouTube video, the researchers referred to the structure as “an example of ancient active volcanic geography.”

The video’s description reads, “At the summit of Nootka Seamount, the team spotted a “dry lake bed” formation, now IDed as a fractured flow of hyaloclastite rock (a volcanic rock formed in high-energy eruptions where many rock fragments settle to the seabed).”

View the video here:

It’s hardly Dorothy’s golden brick road, but the finding is nonetheless fantastic.

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