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What’s Hidden Under the Sand of Sahara?

  • What’s Hidden Under the Sand of Sahara?


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  • 5 Amazing Finds Beneath the Sands of the Sahara


    The Sahara desert is by far the largest hot desert in the world. It outshines all other hot deserts by a considerable amount and has a rich and surprising history beneath its sandy depths. And signs of past life that has, on occasion, exposed itself to the modern world. Here are five amazing finds from beneath the sands of the Sahara.

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  • Archaeologists Were Digging In A Desert When They Found A 7,000 Year Old City Hidden In The Sands


    Archaeologists Were Digging In A Desert When They Found A 7,000 Year Old City Hidden In The Sands

    These archaeologists found a lost settlement buried beneath the desert – and it sheds more light on life in ancient Egypt some 7,000 years ago. On the fringes of the Egyptian desert, a team of archaeologists uncover a fascinating find buried deep beneath the sands. That turns out to be an ancient town, thought to…

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  • Mysterious Objects Are Being Found In The Sahara Desert


    Mysterious Objects Are Being Found In The Sahara Desert

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  • 1,700 People Live In An Underground Village In The Desert


    Nearly 1,700 People Live Underground In The Australian Desert, But Why? | Would you sleep underground in the middle of this desert? This is what nearly 1,700 people do every night. In the Australian desert—where temperatures reach almost 120°F (50°C) during the day and plummet to freezing cold levels at night—there are 1,762 people who live completely underground. But why?


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  • The Lost City Has Been Found in the Sahara


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  • 12 Strange Things Found in the Sahara


    From the EYE of the Desert, to the most unique glass fragments from nowhere, these are 12 STRANGE Things Found in the Sahara Desert !

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    7. Gerboise Bleue Test Site
    France became the fourth nuclear powered nation after the USA, USSR and Great Britain. They were eager to test out their destruction device and decided to launch their first test in the Algerian Saharan Desert in 1960’s, with a bomb called the Gerboise bleue, near the Berber county of Reggane. We found the coordinates of the launch testing site and as we took a closer look to try to see the crater google earth, something appears to be cut and pasted of the area where it took place You can still see some of the discoloration of the sand from the original black and white photo that you see here.It you get somewhere close to the testing site by foot, you might come across a sighn like this, warning those who dare venture any further. The huge cloud of sand that was released from the atom bomb apparently spread radioactivity into neighboring countries and even into the south of France. Could the extreme heat from the blast, have created something similar to the Libyan desert glass?

    6. Ghadames
    Located a few hundred miles from mediterranean sea, Ghadames is nicknamed, the pearl of the desert because of its pearl white apartment buildings.It was basically an abandoned city in the Sahara Desert for a long period of time when its source of water dried up. Located in the country of Libya. Ghadames was recently listed as a world heritage site and its origins date back to the 4th millennium BC. After miles and miles of endless desert, people must be thinking they’re seeing a mirage when they come across the revived date orchards. The Romans used it to stor e supplies and helped them secure north africa as part of their empire. Temperatures in this area have reached as high as 131 degrees fahrenheit. New housing was designed around the old city that can put up with the heat and it’s now home to about 10,000 residents.

    5. Acacus Mountains
    This mountain range in the center of the Sahara, forms between the countries of Libya and Algeria. It’s here where you’ll find a large variation of strange dune and rock formations like the Rock arch in Tadrart. This is also where you would find the ancient rock art of the Sahara, or what’s left of it. The paintings depicted giraffes, elephants, ostriches and horses and date back to 12,000 BC. The UNESCO State of Conservation reported a large about of vandalism with sledge hammers that appeared to intentionally inflicted to damage the paintings and many of them were looted. This happened when the country was under a little bit of political chaos.

    4. The Saharan Horned Viper
    By looking at photos, many might come to the conclusion the the Sahara is a lifeless wasteland. But this certainly isn’t the case and it’s home to a unique and somewhat creepy wildlife ecosystem. Possibly the most intimidating looking snake makes itself home in Northern Africa and it has horns coming out of its head, almost like the devil himself. These horns as actually protect their eyes while they’re slithering through the Sahara sands and are very aggressive. This nocturnal, carnivorous creatures feasts on things like rodents, birds and lizards.

    3. Desert Breath
    What could this thing possibly be? A UFO landing site? No it’s actually an art installation in Eastern Egypt. The winds of the Sahara have somewhat eroded the spiral but that’s to be somewhat expected after 10 years. This was created by a group of Greek artists and it covers a space of about 25 acres. Roughly 8000 cubic meters of sand was dug out and there used to be a body of water 98 feet deep in the center but this quickly evaporated. The artists stated that it was meant to represent the infinity of the desert. Today it sort of represents a passage of time.

    2. The City of Timbuktu
    Located on the southern edge of the Sahara in the country of Mali, is where you’ll find the historical city of Timbuktu. It’s used in expressions, describing a really far away place but it does actually exist! Between the 12th and 14 century, this city thrived and was extremely wealthy from trading salt and ivory. This commodity was traded by large caravans of camels and it brought an enormous amount of wealth to the Malian Empire. They constructed immense fortifications around the city with a unique architecture that’s not still commonly seen today.

    1.The Eye of the Sahara
    Hmm ok, i was told there was some kind of eye looking formation somewhere around here on google maps… Where is it? Oh! There it is! American Eye is presenting you the Saharan Eye, which is located in the country or Mauritania! This massive geological structure is in the shape of a nearly perfect circle with a 25 mile diameter! It’s so big, that Nasa used to use it as a reference point when they entered space! There are many theories on how it formed.

  • In The Sahara Desert: Land of Fear | Full Documentary | TRACKS


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    The Sahara is the biggest desert on earth. It takes its name from the Arab word for emptiness. In the dead heart of that emptiness there's a place called the Tenere. The Tenere takes its name from the Tuareg word for nothing. A nothing the size of France in the middle of an emptiness the size of the United States. It's no wonder the locals call this place The Land Of Fear”. David Adams retraces the trade routes of the people who call this stove-hot corner of the planet home.

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    From Niger: The Land of Fear

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  • Libyas Forbidden Deserts | Full Documentary | TRACKS


    The vast desert country veiled from the East by fear, prejudice and misunderstanding. Adams follows in the wheel tracks of Ancient Rome's 'chariots of fire' - the first wheeled vehicles to cross the Sahara and discover a little-known land of exotic brilliance, ancient cities and forbidding deserts.

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  • Libyan Sahara Water from the Desert - The Secrets of Nature


    Bahr Belá Má, Waterless Sea, as the Sahara is called by the Bedouins. But deep beneath the dune fields and stone deserts expands an immeasurable reservoir of water resources. Using enormous technical resources, the Libyans have begun to extract fossil reserves of groundwater. Following oil, water is now arousing a new wave of euphoria. In the present desert climate, reserves are only being partally replaced and what has collected over a period of millions of years may be used up in only a few decades.

  • The Forgotten Treasure Of The Sahara Desert


    See what ancient forgotten treasure lies in the middle of the African Sahara and the unique history it reveals.

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  • When the Sahara Was Green


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    The climate of the Sahara was completely different thousands of years ago. And we’re not talking about just a few years of extra rain. We’re talking about a climate that was so wet for so long that animals and humans alike made themselves at home in the middle of the Sahara.

    Big thanks to Fabrizio De Rossi for the reconstructions of the Sahara past and present. Check out more of Fabrizio's work at

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  • How To Escape Quicksand + Make The World’s Fluffiest Omelette In France | Travel Dares S2 Ep 1


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    Travel Dares is back! Episode 1 finds our host Caroline and her friend Aj in northern France. Caroline takes Aj on an adventure to learn how to escape quicksand at Mont Saint-Michel, while Aj teaches Caroline how to make the world’s fluffiest omelette at La Mère Poulard.

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  • Discovering The Hidden Treasures of Mauritanias Deadly Sahara Desert


    Mauritania contains one of the longest and and most dangerous train rides in the world. Used to transport iron ore from central Mauritania to the coast, the 437-mile journey is free for those who are willing to brave the hot desert winds and piercing iron dust.

    In this 360 immersive experience, Seeker Correspondent, Addison O'Dea travels across the Western Sahara in Mauritania.

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  • Sahara Desert Documentary 2020 | Natures Amazing Creation is Full of Mystery


    The Sahara desert is one of the most inhospitable places on the planet. With it's searing heat, vast sandy expanses, and largely unexplored terrain it is also one of the most mysterious places on the planet. But with the use of modern technology, we are starting to unravel the Sahara’s mysteries—and there are many of them. Who lives in this desert, what flora and fauna reside here, why is it a desert, what is the highest temperature, those are just some of the question we will be answering. One thing is for sure, the ever shifting sands of the Saharan Desert is like no other place on earth.

  • Why Is There A Massive Geological Eye In The Sahara Desert


    According to researchers, the eye most likely began to form over 100 million years ago when an enormous molten rock dome emerged from beneath the Earth's crust.

  • Faces of Africa - The Sahara


    The Sahara is one of the largest and hottest deserts in the world, covering much of North Africa.
    The Saharan nomads are famous for their skillful survival, adaptive nature and efficient utilization of the minimal resources at their disposal.

  • Why are there giant concrete tunnels in the desert?


    The Physics Girl team visited LIGO once again. This place is Dianna's obsession.

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  • Swallows in Deadly Oasis In The Sahara Desert | Africa | BBC


    These Swallows' superb sense of direction take them to a much needed ocean of blue amongst the desert but on closer inspection, not is all at it seems. Taken from Africa. Subscribe:

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  • Can A Desert Be Reclaimed For Human Habitation?


    The Gobi Desert's Sand Warriors: The Gobi desert in central China is becoming increasingly barren, forcing resident farmers and their families into towns, with serious ecological consequences.

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    The whole ecosystem is in danger, states Li Hong Jun, a Gobi resident. Though his family have left, Li refuses to abandon his ancestors' lifestyle. Despite horrific sandstorms and arid soil, Han Meifei is among those seeking to rejuvenate the land. His innovative procedures have developed ways of growing plants without water, preventing the dry desert from spreading, and preserving the seeds of plants close to extinction for a greener future.

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  • Mystery Eye of the Sahara


    The Eye of the Sahara is a strange structure you can only see from space. Scientists now think they know how it formed, but they are still mystified by the mysterious crater.

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  • Living in the SAHARA DESERT


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  • 4x4 Sahara Desert drive across the sand dunes الصحرا near the Ksar Ghilane oasis in Tunisia


    The shadows in the late afternoon drawing across the sand dunes of the Sahara الصحراء desert close to the Ksar Ghilane oasis in southern Tunisia, make for an interesting landscape, which is in contrast to the lunar landscape vista on display we saw earlier on back toward Douz. تونس

    We have lots more travel videos and interviews filmed on our back packing trip around Tunisia. Take a look at our Tunisia playlists.

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  • Mauritania : Destiny of the Sands - Documentary


    This film concerns the destinies of three young men, Mahmoud, Taleb and Boubacar.
    From deepest Mauritania where traditions based on a nomadic lifestyle are still strong. Their lives unfold with few surprises from dawn till dusk surrounded by the sands of the Sahara desert. One of the young men lives in the west on the Atlantic coast bordering; other lives in the centre of the country on the edge of strange,
    jagged outcrops that dominate the heights of the Adrar plateau. The third is based in the South-West near the Senegal River, where ethnic mixing and cultural exchanges are the most developed. Same age and also the same unique, profound regard that reflects confidence and serenity.
    Their story is that of simple and debonair young men seeking to be true to an ideal and a faith fashioned and formed by the vast expanses of sand and the desert winds. -

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  • What Happens If You Throw a Stone Into a Superdeep Hole in Antarctica?


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  • Massive Crater Discovered Under Greenland Ice


    In a remote area of northwest Greenland, an international team of scientists has made a stunning discovery, buried beneath a kilometer of ice. It’s a meteor impact crater, 300 meters deep and bigger than Paris or the Beltway around Washington, DC. It is one of the 25 largest known impact craters on Earth, and the first found under any of our planet’s ice sheets. The researchers first spotted the crater in July 2015, while they were inspecting a new map of the topography beneath Greenland's ice sheet that used ice-penetrating radar data primarily from Operation IceBridge, an ongoing NASA airborne mission to track changes in polar ice, and earlier NASA airborne missions in Greenland.

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    Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Jefferson Beck

    Footage and co-production courtesy of the National History Museum of Denmark/University of Copenhagen, the Underground Channel, and the Alfred Wegener Institute

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  • The Sidewinder Snake Slithers at 18 MPH


    Reaching speeds up to 18 MPH, the sidewinder slithers rapidly along the desert dunes. The way it buries itself in the sand is even scarier.

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    From the Series: Speed Kill: Desert

  • Would We Notice If the Sun Suddenly Exploded?


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  • Most MYSTERIOUS Discoveries In The Sahara Desert!


    Check out the most mysterious discoveries in the sahara desert! This top 10 list shows some of the most bizarre and unexplained mysteries that the sahara is hiding from us!

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    7. Desert Cones
    The thing about secrets is that once they're uncovered, they're not a secret anymore. But, near El Gouna, Egypt, in the sands that surround the area, there is a secret that keeps getting rediscovered. You see, in 2014, people used Google Maps to look at the Sahara Desert and its surrounding areas and noticed some odd cone shaped markings in the sand. As they zoomed out, they noticed a massive pattern that was too precise to be random.

    6. The Nabta Stones
    When it comes to building things that are theoretically impossible for the times, the Egyptians hold the record. In southern Egypt there are ancient megalithic structures that are believed to be a type of calendar circle.

    5. It's Not Exactly What You Think
    Let's start off with some interesting facts about the Sahara Desert that you might not have known. For example, even though it is considered the largest desert on Earth, that's technically not true. Antarctica is scientifically a desert too, a snow desert, but one nonetheless.

    4. The Magic Lake
    When you are dehydrated and have been wandering around the desert for a while, you might start seeing things that are aren’t there, like a lake. A mirage can be very deadly depending on how you react to it. But, imagine people’s surprise when an actual lake appeared near Tunisia in 2014, and not only was it real, it was massive.

    3. Desert Glass
    Glass is something you most likely see every single day. It's used to make windows, windshields, glasses, and so many more things. But, you wouldn't expect to find it in certain places. Like for example, in the worlds' biggest desert. Yet, that's exactly what happened.

    2. Kingdoms Beneath The Sand
    One of the biggest things that the Sahara Desert is known for is it's sand. It's everywhere! The sand has helped hide and preserve some interesting secrets. Looking at it from above, we have found some very old secrets.

    1. The Eye Of The Sahara
    I definitely saved the best for last, because this mystery is something that's been around for quite some time, but was only discovered once we started taking pictures from space. I give to you, the Eye of the Sahara.

    Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!

  • Hidden Secrets Of The Sahara Desert


    From Whale Fossils to Hidden Temples here are the hidden secrets of the Sahara Desert!

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    Coming in at the top of our list is the largest car in soar to ever be discovered. In 2014, a giant fossil unearthed in Moracco has given scientist and unprecedented look at the Spinosaurus. 95 million years ago this prodigious thread at her roamed the land and waters of what is now the Sahara. This bohemeth stood 23 feet tall and measured 52 feet long. Which is 5 feet longer than a school bus. The Spinosaurus was chosen as the main villain in Jurassic Park 3, having such a tear a frying antagonist is probably why no one say that movie. ALAN! It is believed to be the only true semiaquatic dinosaur and that it spent a lot of its time bunting in water. Its hallmark was a 7ft sail that jutted out of its back which really buts the modern day shark fin to shame. The fossil discovery gives us a window into the nightmarish life of Sahara inhabitants millions of years ago.
    Almost 1/5 of the all meteorites that have been discovered on earth have come from the Sahara. This is because on the sandy dessert floor meteorites stand out. They’re often just waiting to be picked up. One of the most recent Meteor discoveries was the Kamil Crater in southern Egypt. To date this is one of the best preserved craters ever discovered. The hole left by the meteor is 147 feet wide and 52 feet deep. Iron fragments of the meteorite were scattered all around the sight of impact.
    Fun Fact! When you look up to the night sky and see a rooting star, that is known as a meteor. But when meteors enter our atmosphere and a portion of them fall the earth’s surface, that portion is called a meteorite. But do you know what a meteoroid is? See if you can guess the correct answer in the comments and stay tuned till later in the video for the right answer. No googling!
    The team that discovered the Kamil crater believes that it weighed 22 thousand pounds, was made entirely of iron and struck the earth at a speed of 2.1 miles per second.
    Thousands of years ago the Sahara desert was fertile grassland. What ancient secrets are hidden beneath the sand is still an unsolved mystery. Angela Micol, founder of the Satellite Archaeological foundation has discovered befuddling ancient structures through satellite imagery. Angela’s find suggests that the rubble mounds in the middle of the desert may be the oldest pyramids in Egypt. It’ll take a full shown excavation to unravel this mystery that may rewrite the history of ancient Egypt.
    The Sea has always been a great place to find monsters. Around 120 million years ago a 30 foot crocodile called Machimosaurus Rex Called the Sahara desert its home. This whopper of a prehistoric thread at her is believed to be the biggest saltwater crocodile to have ever tore mint the oceans creatures. At the time the Sahara was a vast lagoon and the M Rex spent most of its day cracking turtle shells like Pistachios. Palentologists found fossils of this 3 ton reptile in Tunisia and believe that it spent most of its time in the sea.

    Its answer time! According to Britannica, a meteoroid. Is the middle stage between meteors and meteorites. Once a meteor enters the space between the planets in our solar system, it becomes a meteoroid. If it hits earth then it’s a meteorite. But hopefully it just cruises straight through our neighborhood on its road trip across the galaxy.

    The Sahara has changed its look more times than Carrie Underwood when hosting the CMA Awards. I looked that one up, I didn’t know she changed dresses 10 times during the show. Believe me! Believe it or not what was once an ocean has now become one of the driest places on the planet. Best evidence for this is that in Western Egypt there is a place, in the desert, known by archaoligists as Whale Valley. It received this moniker because the place is absolutely rife with whale fossils. You know whales, the massive from the ocean, their remains are popping up in the dessert. So ya either this is Ashton Kutchers most elaborate punk’d prank or the sahara used to be covered in water. The number, concentration and quality of the fossils are unparalleled and they give insights into how whales evolved. It is believed that the earth’s crust rose in this portion of the world which is why former sea floor is now a barren dessert.

  • Archaeologists Have Unearthed A 7,000 Year Old Lost City That Was Buried Beneath The Egyptian Desert



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    Deep in the heart of Egypt, scientists were busy at work. In fact, the modern country’s Ministry of Antiquities was exploring an area around the ancient remains of the New Kingdom. But despite the name, this area is actually very, very old.

    And what the archaeologists eventually discovered, in what is now the Sohag region, must have astounded them. However, their initial finds likely didn’t seem that impressive at first. Indeed, the researchers unearthed remnants of pottery and tools – hardly unusual finds during an archaeological dig.
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    But the artifacts’ age made this an all-important find for the Egyptian archaeologists. Because as they would later discover, they had actually found the remnant of a city more than 7,000 years old. In fact, it dated back to 5316 BCE. What’s more, they unearthed the remains of the settlement a little less than 1,500 feet from the Temple of Seti I. This incredible structure, moreover, lies in the nearby Ancient Egyptian city of Abydos.

    In fact, the Ancient Egyptians thought of Abydos as a holy city. It was also the capital of the Ancient Egyptian New Kingdom. Now, however, the archaeologists believe that the city they’ve recently discovered may have played a part in the building of important sites such as Abydos.


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  • A Mysterious Lost City in the Sahara Desert | Ancient Architects



    There is real material evidence of ancient and mysterious abandoned ruins of civilisations lost to history in the Sahara desert.

    The specific ruins, which are the subject of this video are located in northeastern Niger on the Djado Plateau and the area is actually famous, not for these enigmatic ruins, but for it truly ancient cave art that depicts large animals that are no longer living in the region.

    The cave art is around 4,500 to 5,500 years old and the Djado ruins are believed to be around 1,000 years old.

    Studies of the Sahara Desert's climatic and geographical history show huge changes in conditions. The Djado Plateau was once a forest before transforming into lush grassland, perfect for raising livestock, herding sheep and goats and building settlements. Djado ending up as an oasis in the middle of the barren Sahara desert, as conditions became progressively uninhabitable.

    Watch the video to learn more about this largely unknown, unexcavated lost city in the Sahara, as well as the fortresses that were found in recent years in the Sahara desert of Libya.

    All images are taken from Google Images for educational purposes only.


  • Most MYSTERIOUS Secrets Of The Sahara Desert!


    Check out the Most MYSTERIOUS Secrets Of The Sahara Desert! From unexplained discoveries made in the desert to other strange facts you probably didn't know, this top 10 list of incredible facts about the sahara desert will amaze you!

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    8. It Was Once An Oasis
    Around 11,000 years ago, the northern strip of Africa that is now occupied by the Sahara Desert received lots of rain and was full of vegetation and water, including forests, lakes, grasslands, and an extensive network of rivers.

    7. Mysterious Stone Structures
    Archaeologists recently spent several years studying hundreds of stone objects found in the Western Sahara territory. These stones are estimated to be thousands of years old and people used to make little figures and structures out of them.

    6. The Eye of the Sahara
    The “Eye of the Sahara,” also known as the Richat structure, is a 25-mile-long geologic formation that looks like a bull’s eye and can only be noticed from a bird’s eye view. It’s located in Mauritania in the western Sahara Desert.

    5. Cosmic Glass
    Earlier this year, scientists published a study about the origins of Libyan desert glass, a naturally-occurring, canary yellow material that has been prized for its beauty for over 3,000 years. Libyan desert glass is made of the purest silica ever found on Earth. It formed around 29 million years ago as the result of some type of event involving temperatures above 2,192 degrees Fahrenheit (1,600 degrees Celsius).

    4. An Ancient Megalake
    As technology continuously improves, researchers are learning more about the ancient structures and formations that lie beneath the Earth’s surface. In 2010, scientists discovered evidence of a prehistoric megalake in the eastern Sahara. It was formed around 250,000 years ago when the Nile River pushed through a low channel and flooded the region.

    3. Thriving Civilizations
    In 2011, satellite images revealed the ruins of a long lost civilization that existed before and during the Roman era in the Sahara Desert. In areas where there appears to be nothing but desert, the images show that extensive development once existed. The “Garamantes” civilization that occupied the region around 1,000 BC was highly advanced, despite Roman descriptions of them as uncouth and barbaric.

    With an area of 3.6 million square miles (9.4 million sq. km), the Sahara Desert is roughly the size of the United States, and it’s getting bigger. Over the past century, it’s grown by about ten percent, and scientists believe this may be partially due to climate change. The deserts are growing and the forests are shrinking.

    1. The Lake of Gafsa
    In July 2014, a shepherd in discovered a lake in the desert about 15-and-a-half miles (25 km) from the Tunisian town of Gafsa - where there shouldn’t be a lake. The 2.6 acre body of water measured 59 feet (18 meters) deep and was named Lac de Gafsa.

  • The Insane Plan to Build a Sea in the Sahara With Nukes


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  • What’s Has Been Discovered Under Europe?


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  • Irem: A Lost City of Giants, Djinn or Nephilim?


    Is there evidence of a lost city of ancient giants hidden beneath The Empty Quarter bordering Saudi Arabia and Oman. And could this city be linked to the ‘Works of the Old Men’, mysterious geoglyphs found in Jordan? This is part two of our look at Lovecraftian connections to Middle Eastern folklore. Part one about The Necronomicon is here.

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  • Misteryo ng SAHARA Desert | Kakaibang Bagay na Natuklasan sa Disyerto ng Sahara


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  • Saharan dust: Why the Tri-State area could see red sunsets this weekend


    A cloud of Saharan dust that rivals anything seen in the past fifty years has been racing across the Atlantic Ocean from Africa.

    The islands of the Caribbean were the first to experience the hazy skies and poor air quality.

    Up next is the Gulf Coast of the United States.

    The dust is from sand particles picked up by strong winds over the Sahara Desert and launched high into the atmosphere.

    Although Saharan dust is common this time of year over the tropical Atlantic, this event is particularly extreme.

    Computer simulations move the cloud into the Gulf Coast, especially Texas and Louisiana, by later Wednesday into Thursday, then spread it across much of the southeast as we head into the weekend.

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  • Libya: The Ancient Chariots Of Libya with David Adams | Timeline


    The vast desert country veiled from the East by fear, prejudice and misunderstanding. Adams follows in the wheel tracks of Ancient Rome's 'chariots of fire' - the first wheeled vehicles to cross the Sahara and discover a little-known land of exotic brilliance, ancient cities and forbidding deserts.

    Content licensed from David Adams Films. Any queries, please contact us at:

  • 7 Mind-Boggling Sahara Desert Discoveries



    Mind-boggling Sahara Desert discoveries. These mysterious finds were made under the sands of the world's largest & driest Desert.

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    Number 7 Lost River
    Because of shifts in the Earth’s axis, as it rotates around the Sun, the Sahara goes through a 41,000 year cycle of desert and savanna grassland. The borders of the sands have shifted due to climate changes spanning back millions of years. By looking at the desert’s history, scientists have determined that the world’s 12th largest drainage basin once flowed through it. The Tamanrasett River was discovered based on evidence from an undersea canyon off the coast of Mauritania. The enormous river is believed to have once carved a path through the canyon. It flowed through West Africa as recently as 5,000 years ago and its existence was confirmed by a Japanese satellite.
    Number 6 Nabta Stones
    Starting from around the 10th millennium BC, a region in Southern Egypt known as Nabta Playa started to receive more rainfall. A lake subsequently began to take shape, which attracted populations of cattle herders. By the 7th millennium BC, their settlements had grown larger and more organized, even more so than those closer to the Nile Valley. The inhabitants of Nabta Playa relied on deep wells that held water throughout the year and built stone structures both above and below the ground.

    Number 5 Machimosaurus Rex
    At over 23-feet-long, it’s the largest sea-dwelling crocodilian ever discovered. It’s worth mentioning that the “Rex” is a new addition to the Machimosaurus genus, which was already known.
    Number 4 Eye of the Sahara
    Also known as the Richat Structure, the Eye of the Sahara is a blue, circular formation that resembles a gigantic bullseye, with a 25-mile diameter. It’s visible from space and has been used by astronauts as a visual landmark. Scientists have described it as a very symmetrical and deeply eroded geological dome.
    Number 3 Spinosaurus
    With a length of 40 to 60 feet and weighing between 8 and 23 tons, the Spinosaurus is the most promising contender for the title of largest land carnivore ever. It was a theropod dinosaur, meaning that it belonged to an order of prehistoric predatory giants, alongside the Tyrannosaurus and the Giganotosuarus. Yet, the Spinosaurus didn’t really resemble its fellow theropods. It looked more like a cross between a crocodile and a T-Rex and fed mostly on fish.
    Number 2 Stone Age Site
    At the end of the last Ice Age, thousands of years ago, people started living on the edges of the Sahara. At the time it was a much greener and wetter place than today. The Kiffians were a prehistoric people that inhabited the Sahara, 10,000 to 8,000 years ago. The Kiffians were a tall and heavily-muscled people, standing at over 6 feet, with some measuring up to 6ft 8 ins. They were highly skilled as some of the artifacts associated with the culture include bone harpoons and hooks. They lived on the shores of a lake most likely formed during a period called the Holocene Wet Phase. 8,000 years ago, when the Sahara started going through a dry period, there were no more traces of this culture.
    Number 1 Basilosaurus
    About 90 miles southwest of Cairo, there’s a UNESCO World Heritage paleontological site called Wadi El Hitan. It’s incredibly important for the scientific world because it has provided evidence of how whales transitioned from land to marine creatures, millions of years ago. Because of this the site is also known as “Whale Valley”. About 50 million years ago, when the Sahara looked nothing like it does today, primitive whales called archaeocetes first took to the sea.

  • Learn More About the Saharan Dust


    (6/26/2020) – Do you know what the Saharan Air Layer is and how it can impact us here in the US and Caribbean? Meteorologist Meredith Garofalo talks with Greg Carbin, Chief, Forecast Operations Branch NOAA / National Weather Service Weather Prediction Center.


    ©2020– WeatherNation

  • Saharan Dust Cloud Hits the US. Fulfills Bible Prophecy In Joel 2:30. Once in 50 year Weather Event


    Biggest Sahara dust storm in 50 years hits the US. This storm is breath-taking. The massive Sahara dust cloud that caused air quality problems in the Caribbean hit the US for the first time Thursday, according to reports.

    The dense dust plumes — which are big enough to be picked up via satellite images — struck Mississippi’s Gulf Coast after churning thousands of miles from the African desert, according to Jackson-based WJTV.

    It also began to move through Florida, according to Fox 35 Orlando.

    “This is the most significant event in the past 50 years,” said Pablo Méndez Lázaro, an environmental health specialist with the University of Puerto Rico, according to the outlet.

    Nicknamed the “Gorilla Dust Cloud” for its stunning size, satellite images showed the storm darkening the sky and rolling northwest Thursday morning. It appeared to also be headed toward Louisiana and parts of Texas.

    The highly concentrated plume caused air quality in the Caribbean to reach “hazardous” levels as it swept through the area Wednesday, experts said.

    Health officials warned that the weather event could weaken the respiratory systems of people battling COVID-19, along with some healthy people. They recommended that residents in the impacted areas stay inside.

    Saharan dust storm expected to cause dangerous air pollution in U.S. this weekBut the plume reduces the short-term likelihood of hurricanes forming in the Atlantic.

    Amassive dust storm formed over the Sahara Desert last week and invaded the Caribbean over the June 20-21 weekend, bringing dangerous levels of air pollution and low visibility to the islands.

    The dust is accompanied by a large amount of dry air from the Saharan Air Layer, putting a damper on any hurricanes that attempt to form. None of the reliable computer models are predicting Atlantic tropical cyclone formation for the remainder of June, largely because of the dry air that is accompanying the dust. The dust is also acting to decrease the amount of sunlight hitting the surface, cooling the ocean and further discouraging hurricane activity.

    As detailed by IBM meteorologist Michael Ventrice, the impressive Saharan Air Layer surge is being driven by passage over western Africa of an atmospheric disturbance called a suppressed Kelvin wave. This disturbance generated strong east-to-west surface trade winds which blew the dust from the Sahara out over the Atlantic Ocean. June and July are the peak months for Saharan dust storms that affect the tropical Atlantic. That said, this week’s dust storm is an impressive one, with a much larger areal extent than average.


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  • Dust from the Sahara Desert Hits Jamaica


    Dust from the Saharan Desert travels over 5000 miles from Africa and affects Jamaica and the Caribbean.
    #saharadust #Caribbean #jamaica

  • Luxury Resort Hidden Among Desert Sand Dunes


    In the middle of the world's largest red sand desert is one of the most luxurious hotels on earth. The Qasr Al Sarab resort in Abu Dhabi's Empty Quarter celebrates Emirati culture and traditions. (Jan. 2)

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  • Why Saharan Beaches in Africa are SO DRY?!!


    How come Namibian and Saharan Beaches in Africa are so arid? Learn about desert beaches in about 2 minutes...

  • Doctor Says Sahara Dust Can Cause Complication


    Doctor Says Sahara Dust Can Cause Complication

  • Underground Ancient River System Found in Sahara Desert


    It may be hard to imagine but the sandy Western Sahara was once home to a vast river network and lush vegetation. Scientists used satellite images to confirm the existence of the vast network, approximately 323 miles in length, and believe it existed at periods during the last 245,000 years.


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  • Is This The Best Right Point In The World? | SURFER Magazine | Wish You Were Here: Point Perfection


    “The most beautiful thing I’ve ever seen in my life,” is how filmmaker Diogo d’Orey describes the mysto, fickle righthand point that he and surfer Antonio Silva recently scored on a strike mission. The wave immediately conjures up mental comparisons to an inverse Skeleton Bay. Or even more recently, the hollow right-handed sandblaster Mick Fanning refers to as, “The Snake.”

    “For what I know, Mick Fanning’s wave is Snapper Rocks,” d’Orey smugly answers when asked if the wave is the same as Fanning’s. “I don’t know if it’s the same wave. I’m sure it’s not Snapper Rocks.”

    It’s definitely not Kirra, J-bay or Salina Cruz either, but is it the best right in the world? Hit play to watch “Wish You Were Here: Point Perfection” and you be the judge.

  • Rare Snow in the Sahara Desert Seen from Space


    The European Space Agency’s (ESA) Sentinel-2 satellite captured snow covering sand dunes in Algeria. “It’s only the 3rd time in nearly 40 years that this part of the desert has seen snow,” according to “Earth from Space” host Kelsea Brennan-Wessels.

    Credit: ESA

  • Saharan Dust Plume Forecast, Giant Dust Cloud Headed to US From Sahara Desert


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