The Bermuda Triangle is also called the Devil's Triangle
1. The Bermuda Triangle
Several experts have come forward with all sorts of explanations but the mystery of Bermuda Triangle is yet to be resolved. The place is also referred to as Devil’s Triangle. In the past 100 years the triangual area spread between Miami, Puerto Rico,
and Bermuda Island has claimed over 1000 lives, numerous ships, boats, and planes. These mishaps are usually ascribed to alien activities, mythological underwater cities, technical and geographical characteristics and so on. Averagely, we lose about 4 airplanes and 20 yatchs to this traphole every year.
2. Longyearbyen, Norway
Believe or not, the sun doesn’t set over Svalbard, a Norwegian archipelago located in the north of Greenland in the Arctic Sea, for a period of 4 months – April 20th to August 23rd. This is nothing less than a spectacle for the world at large. The occurrence plays havoc with everyone’s biological clock and it becomes very difficult for one to tell if its early morning, noon or evening, if it’s been a day, two or an entire week since the last sunset.
3. Relampago del Catatumbo, Ologa, Venezuela
In most places, lightening is common during the rainy seasons. However, this is one location that experiences vigorous lightening over 200 nights a year. The southwestern corner of Lake
Maracaibo is wracked with the highest frequency of lightning activity in the world. While the National Weather Service classifies anything beyond 12 strikes a minute as excessive, the lake in Venezuela is struck with 25, at times even more, per minute, especially during the months of May and October.