Vile Vortices are “anomalous regions” or, in simple words, “strange places where strange things occur.” One of the most commonly known anomalous region is “Bermuda Triangle.” There 11 other similar regions that exist on this planet. A lot of credits to identifying these locations go to Ivan T. Sanderson.
In the year 1968, Sanderson introduced the concept of the “vile vortex.” These are supposed to be “anomalous regions” evenly distributed across the world where many strange phenomena occur, such as disappearances, UFO sightings, or poltergeist activity. The first and second “vortex” were the Bermuda Triangle and the Devil’s sea.
Since each vortex is spread equally across the world’s surface, the entire collection of the Vortices forms a geometric figure known as Icosahedron. An Icosahedron is a polyhedron comprising of 20 identical planes.
The main reason each of these 12 vortices is called Vile because they cause events that hamper the order of one’s life and thereby forcing the affected party to check out alternative measures.
LIST OF 12 VILE VORTICES –
1. The ALGERIAN MEGALITHS
These are the burial grounds and an architectural anomaly. Algeria has many megalithic remains, of which nearly every known kind has been found in the country.
Mohenjo-daro, an ancient advanced society that dates back to the Indus Valley civilization, was built in the 26th century BCE. It was one of the largest cities of the ancient Indus Valley Civilization, also known as the Harappan Civilization.
3. The DRAGON’S TRIANGLE
Dragon’s triangle is also known as the Devil’s sea, it is located near the coast of Japan.
4. The HAMAKUA VOLCANO
It is located in the Ring of Fire, Hawaii.
5. EASTER ISLAND
Easter Island or Rapa Nui is an island and special territory of Chile in the southeastern Pacific Ocean. This island is most famous for its nearly 1,000 giant statues, which are known as moai sit, which were created by the early Rapa Nui people.
6. THE SOuTH ATLANTIC ANOMALY
The South Atlantic Anomaly is an area where Earth’s inner Van Allen radiation belt comes closest to Earth’s surface, dipping down to an altitude of 200 km.
7. GREAT ZIMBABWE
Great Zimbabwe is believed to have served as a royal palace for the local monarch. Among its most prominent features were its walls, some of which are eleven meters high. They were constructed without any mortar (dry stone).
8. The WHARTON BASIN
It is of interest in relation to Indian Ocean floor movement and adjacent fracture zones and the relationship between the Indian and Australian plates and is one of a number of features of the Indian Ocean that has been studied extensively.
9. The LOYALTY ISLANDS
10. The NORTH POLE
11. The SOUTH POLE
12. The BERMUDA TRIANGLE
Bermuda Triangle is one of the most infamous of all the Vile Vortices in the world. It is also known as the Devil’s Triangle, and is a loosely defined region in the western part of the North Atlantic Ocean where a number of aircraft and ships are said to have disappeared under mysterious circumstances. It has a surface area of 440,000 miles.
The term “Bermuda Triangle” was first used by Vincent Gaddis in 1964 in his article published in Argosy magazine.
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