Ancient Aliens: Shocked Quartz Wormholes in Mexico (Season 10) | History

NARRATOR: Portsmouth,
England, December 21, 1872. The HMS Challenger sets out
on a three-year scientific expedition to survey
the Earth’s oceans and search for new marine life. At the time of its departure,
the mainstream scientific viewpoint is that
life cannot exist more than 1,800 feet beneath
the surface of the ocean. But in March of 1875, after
more than two years at sea, the crew of the HMS Challenger
makes a remarkable discovery. Using a deep-sea dredge, they
uncover an abundance of life at depths well
beyond 1,800 feet. Every time they dredged
the waters of the ocean, they kept bringing up
weirder and weirder creatures at deeper and deeper levels. It quickly became
apparent that the oceans are teeming with life. Throughout time, we
tend to sort of impose our own limitations and
our own perspectives on sort of our view of
the universe, right? And so our idea of the deep
ocean was similar to that, too. We thought that
probably nothing else could live at great depths. Because we certainly
couldn’t survive. Our bodies couldn’t
take the pressure– sort of biased, I think,
our interpretation of life in the deep ocean. DAVID WILCOCK: They
found over 4,700 different types of new life. It was a wealth of data so
vast that it filled 50 volumes with 30,000 pages of
information and was essentially a scientific
revolution for its time. LEONID MOROZ: It
was fascinating. It only was five
scientist, 220-plus crew– only five scientist. NARRATOR: In addition to finding
new species of marine life, the Challenger crew also made
the first discovery of what are called cosmic spherules,
nickel iron micrometeorites from outer space. According to some
scientists, these spherules could be capable of carrying
extraterrestrial life. MAN: A lot of those rocks would
have carried a microbial cargo. Cocooned inside of
rocks, a microbe could be quite happy in the
harsh conditions of space. In particular, it would
be shielded from radiation by the depth of rock. It could probably stay in a
dormant phase out in space for, certainly, thousands
if not millions of years. WILLIAM HENRY: When scientists
explored these nickel iron spherules in depth,
they discovered that they contained iron that
was extraterrestrial in origin. Is it possible that this
extraterrestrial substances were brought here
by alien beings and deposited in
the oceans of Earth along with other forms of life? NARRATOR: Is it possible
that the Challenger discovered the conveyance
of extraterrestrial life on the seafloor? Might the deepest parts of
the ocean be as alien to us as the farthest
reaches of outer space? KEN GERHARD: We seem
so fixated on finding life on other planets. Yet, there’s so much
potential here on Earth. If there’s anything that
we’ve learned from history, it’s that anything is possible. We can’t discount the
possibility that somewhere in the vast, unexplored
ocean depths lies some highly-intelligent
and highly-dangerous life form we haven’t seen yet– deep sea aliens, if you will. 75% of our planet is ocean. JASON MARTELL: Today,
as we look deeper into our own solar
system and beyond, we realize the importance of
H2O and that water isn’t only a life force for us but
possibly other organisms within the galaxy. [boom] And knowing that our oceans
are as deep as they are, it’s very possible there’s
a whole other world of exploration waiting for us. We might even
discover that there are other races living
on the planet Earth but at the deep
parts of our oceans. [booming] [music playing] NARRATOR: Is it possible that
extraterrestrials inhabit our waters all over the world? Perhaps when we finally make
contact with alien beings, it will not be in the
furthest reaches of space but right here on Earth
lurking in the deep.

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