Are Mermaids Real? Never Before Seen Video of Body Found on Beach
A video released to Animal Planet (that appears below) for the Sunday night special of Mermaids: The Body Found may have proof that mermaids are real.
Could mermaids actually exist?
A documentary on Animal Planet that aired on Sunday Night called "Mermaids: The Body Found" posed questions like, what would mermaids look like (let's just say, these CGI mermaids weren't wearing bikini tops made out of sea shells) and how would they reproduce? The theories traveled back farther than seven billion years ago.
The film contained never previously aired footage of what was purported to be a mermaid washed up on a beach in Washington State. Not only was the creature alive, it was far removed from the hair-combing fairytale mermaids of yore, and it seemed pretty pissed.
The documentary explained how the mermaids began showing up on shore, when it was always believed they didn't want to be seen in the first place. The United States Navy was practicing under water sonar, and began killing whales with the sounds as blunt force trauma, and as the whales washed up on shore dead, so did other creatures, creatures that scientists in hazmat outfits kept the public from seeing.
There are some facts that are substantial. There is an unidentified sound that has been captured at least twice by researchers. It emanates from the depths of the ocean and appears to be organic in nature. No scientist has been able to identify what creature made the sound, but it definitely appears to be a highly-advanced communication system of some sort. Similar to a dolphin, but still distinct. It’s nicknamed “The Bloop,” and it has confounded many theorists for years.
Also, humans have subcutaneous fat that helps warm our bodies (similar to dolphins and whales). We can hold our breath for a long period of time. We don’t have hair over our body like our ancestors or ape cousins and we have partial webbing between our fingers and toes (perhaps to help us swim?). We have an instinctual ability to survive in water.
When the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association (NOAA, pronounced "Noah") team captured a DNA sample of a creature and sent it to labs in the United States and South Africa. Eventually, South Africa responded, but the DNA was so close to human DNA, the lab claimed that the sample had been contaminated with human DNA and was thrown out.
I don't know about you, but consider me a believer, and bet your bottom dollar I will think twice before jumping into deep water.