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World’s Greatest Mystery: Bermuda Triangle Has Been Solved



Unknown Signal

Tranquil winds danced around the steel wings of his plane. Robert could feel the coolness of the glass as he reclined his chair to adjust his view. His gaze went down to the azure oceans of Florida. Everything seemed so calm and perfect this afternoon that he thought nothing could ever go wrong until his radio started emitting noises and obtained an unknown signal. Robert furrowed his eyebrows in confusion when the inaudible sounds suddenly disappeared, and a clear yet distressed voice was heard, “I don’t know where we are.”

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This event was the start of the greatest aviation mysteries that happened within the Bermuda Triangle, also known as the “Devil’s Triangle.”

Flight 19


It was December 5, 1945, at precisely 2:10 PM when five military aircrafts designed for bombing ships took off from the Naval Air Station in Florida. The planes were known as “Flight 19,” and there were 14 members of the crew onboard. Their leader was Lieutenant Charles C. Taylor, a veteran pilot and won countless missions from World War II. But he didn’t know that he was about to encounter his most challenging duty.

Broken Compass


The journey went smoothly as they dropped their practice bombs at the Hens and Chicken Shoal by 2:30 PM. It was a warm and bright afternoon, however, when they proceeded to the north, the hands of their compass malfunctioned and led them into the wrong directions. And before Charles could realize the troubles ahead, the sky went dark, and violent winds blew their propellers. Heavy rains fell, and storm clouds took over in a matter of seconds. It was like they just entered a different dimension.


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There was almost zero visibility, and the whole crew was perplexed. “I don’t know where we are,” one of the pilots from the radio said in a distressed tone. “We must have gotten lost after that last turn,” concluded by another pilot. Luckily, their exchange of broadcast transmitted to a nearby aircraft that was flying around the Florida coast. The pilot’s name was Lieutenant Robert F. Cox, a Navy flight instructor. He just overheard their conversation and was alarmed by their situation.

Wrong Turn


The pilots of Flight 19 started to accuse Taylor because he was supposed to lead them to the west and head towards the mainland. But he made an impulse decision to fly towards the north because he was so disoriented from the compass that he thought they were above the Gulf of Mexico. This mistake had the five planes trapped in the western part of the North Atlantic Ocean.

Low Fuel


“We may as well just turn around and go east again,” Taylor said in a calm demeanor. The other pilots argued for a while, but they decided to follow their commander again. The planes wandered the area in hopse of finding their way home. But it felt like they were flying endlessly. After hours in the air, their aircraft began to run out of fuel. So Taylor had to make a tough decision.

Last Words 


What they didn’t know was that Robert overheard all of their conversations. Robert thought that their commander was very capable of emergency situations. But he had gotten more uneasy when the radio signal weakened until he could only comprehend a few words. “All planes close uptight,” Taylor commanded over the radio. “We’ll have to ditch unless landfall…when the first plane drops below ten gallons, we all go down together.” And that was the last voice he heard because the signal was completely cut off and replaced by an eerie static noise.



On that day, the Navy took action and dispatched planes right away to search for the missing crew. By 7:30 PM, one plane that followed the possible route of Flight 19 suddenly disappeared from the Navy’s radar. They were all baffled and tried sending radio signals to the aircraft a couple of times. But they received no response.

Vanished People


The next day, they didn’t stop their search operation for the plane and the Flight 19 crew. There were more than 300 aircraft and boats that were released. However, this led to more disappearances because all of them vanished into thin air.

A Certain Area


No one found any evidence of crashed airplanes or boats in the Atlantic Ocean. The remains of the missing people were never recovered and the mystery in the ocean remains unsolved. The only fact that the Navy was certain of was that the compass malfunctioned when Flight 19 reached the area called “Bermuda Triangle.”

Following Incidents


After the tragedies that happened to the Navy and Flight 19, there were almost 75 aircraft and hundreds of ships that traversed the Bermuda Triangle and never came back. And as the years passed, the disappearances continued until the development of modern technology.

The First Piper Plane

On the 20th of June 2005, a Piper PA-23 with three people aboard had gone missing. It was recorded that the two controllers failed to inform the pilot about the brewing storm within their route.


The aircraft continued flying in between the Treasure Cay, Bahamas, and Ft Pierce, Florida. That was where they lost communication and the plane just instantly vanished. The Aviation Safety Network speculated that the Piper-PA 23 got struck by a thunderstorm and crashed into the ocean. But there weren’t any single debris nor bodies found.

Against the Odds


Although there were constant and unexplainable disappearances of vessels, one pilot of Piper PA-46 310P tried to cross the Bermuda Triangle near the Berry Island on April 10, 2007. But he was never an exception because the aircraft perished into oblivion. But it wasn’t just the aircrafts or ships that met the unidentified tragedy.

Gone Cruising

A small incident happened back on December 22, 1967. When the Witchcraft—a luxury cabin cruiser owned by Burrack cruised the Miami shores with his father to get a perfect horizon view of the cities covered in beautiful Christmas lights. However, they went further than what Burrack had planned.

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Out of nowhere, the shore guard got a signal from his radio. He picked up and instantly recognized the voice, Burrack was on the other line. The owner reported that his cruiser hit on something hard, and they cannot navigate anymore. So the shore guard hurriedly called for a towing boat. After 20 minutes, the guard reached Burrack’s exact location, but there was no sign of the cabin cruiser. They looked everywhere across the Miami coast, but Burrack and his father werenever found.

Cracking the Code


Over the decades, hundreds of recorded cases were left out in the open seas of the Bermuda Triangle. But as the world progressed, many people were eager to know the logical reason behind these peculiar disappearances. Experts spent years researching and studying the notorious place. Then the day finally came when a team of scientists had finally cracked the world’s greatest mystery.



A group of scientists from the University of Colorado got a hold of the real-time modern satellite weather images of the Bermuda Triangle. Where they took the chance to monitor every movement until they spotted something strange. The scientists saw matters of hexagon shapes that were constantly appearing around the area. When they examined the image further… their faces lit up in realization.

Air Bombs


The hexagonal imageries were clouds formed in straight edges. It was a rare sight for clouds to be built in that shape. But with Bermuda Triangle’s unpredictable weather, anything might be possible. The meteorologist from their team theorized that these hexagon clouds consist of deadly blasts of winds that could travel in 170 miles per hour. And the scientists compared it to a real “air bombs.” But how could they associate these clouds with the sudden disappearances of aircraft and ships?

Massive Destruction


No mere vessel could ever survive the strong forces these winds had. The vertical gusts of air blown downwards produced gigantic waves as high as 45ft. Additionally, the harsh winds that bounced from the ocean would remain on the surface and could be really destructive, especially if a ship or aircraft happen to pass by.

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