Top 10 SCARIEST Bizarre Underground Discoveries!

  • Published on:  5/4/2020
  • Hi, it’s Katrina! From creepy vaults full of ghosts to some enormous gross blobs, here are 10 scary discoveries found underground!

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    10. The Edinburgh Vaults
    It is said that there are very few places in the world as haunted as Scotland’s Edinburgh vaults. They were dark and grungy places full of thieves and murderers. It was one of the most dangerous places in the city and based on many reports, it seems that their ghosts are still around!

    9. A Morbid Keepsake
    In 2014, archaeologists with France’s National Institute for Preventive Archaeological Research discovered five embalmed human hearts in heart-shaped lead urns, buried in a cemetery in the northwestern city of Rennes.

    8. Cursed Money
    In August 2011, an unemployed 51-year-old carpenter named Wayne Sabaj discovered $150,000 cash in the garden of his Illinois home, while picking broccoli. Nice!!! But of course there’s a catch! Somehow his neighbor found out about it. Maybe he told her? Sabaj’s neighbor, Delores Johnson was an 87 year-old-woman with dementia.

    7. Unicorn Lair
    North Korea’s primary media outlet, the Korean Central News Agency reported back in 2012 that archaeologists had “re-confirmed” the existence of a unicorn’s lair!! Reportedly the unicorn lair had been found 656 feet (200 meters) from a temple in Pyongyang, the capital city. The fabled lair allegedly once belonged to a unicorn ridden by the ancient King Tongmyong.

    6. Fatberg
    Workers from the South West Water company, which manages sewers throughout England, were perplexed when a 210-foot (64 meters) long fatberg was discovered beneath Sidmouth, England, a small seaside town of around 13,000 residents. Curious to understand how such a large blockage formed in such a quiet, sparsely populated area, they had a team of 10 scientists perform an autopsy on the mass.

    5. Ancient Home Burials
    In late March of this year, archaeologists solved a long-standing mystery with their discovery of human remains inside ancient homes at the Neolithic Çatalhöyük settlement in Turkey. The 9,000-year-old site, which was inhabited from 7500 B.C. until 5700 B.C., and which was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2012, has long hosted archaeologists.

    4. A Creepy Cinema
    In Paris in 2004, police announced the discovery of a subterranean cinema beneath the city’s 16th arrondissement. Officers from the sports squad, which patrols Paris’s 170-mile (274 km) network of underground caves, tunnels, and catacombs, found the mysterious, makeshift movie theater during a training exercise. They entered the network through a drain pipe and were met by a tarp bearing the words “Building site, No access.”

    3. Bog Butter
    Would you eat centuries-old butter? Me neither, but people do unintentionally stumble across it sometimes in Ireland and Scotland, usually while they’re digging up peat to heat their houses with. Known as “bog butter,” this substance is typically either made from cow’s milk or beef tallow. People buried it in peat bogs inside wooden containers or earthenware pots, or wrapped in animal skins.

    2. International Smuggle Tunnels
    There are so many tunnels between the US and Mexico that there are actually special task forces to find them. In March of this year, the San Diego Tunnel Task Force announced their discovery of a sophisticated international drug smuggling tunnel linking a warehouse in Tijuana, Mexico to a warehouse in the San Diego neighborhood of Otay Mesa.

    1. Mummified Lung
    In Paris in 1959, archaeologist Michel Fleury uncovered an oddly-preserved lung from a stone sarcophagus in the Basilica of St. Denis, where French kings were buried for hundreds of years. Along with the lung were a skeleton, some hair, jewelry, and textile and leather fragments. The remains belonged to the Merovingian Queen Arnegunde, one of King Clotaire I’s six wives. She lived from around 515 to 580 A.D. During the 1960s, Arnegunde’s body vanished, and it did not reappear until 2003.