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Did Humans Really Walk Mars? All The Theories You Need To Know

Did Humans Really Walk The Mars? All The Theories You Need To Know

The National Aeronautics and Space Administration, more commonly known as NASA is a government agency.

The Face on Mars

NASA has been the subject of many conspiracy theories over the years. One of these theories is that in 1969, when we landed on Mars for the first time, NASA was covering up its tracks by planting fake footage of a landing site and broadcasting it to Earth.

The Face on Mars is an image taken by Viking 1 in July of 1976. This image has been the center of many conspiracies and theories that it is not a natural formation but an artificial one.

The Green Man

A theory that proves the red planet is a place of life is the green man on the moon theory.

This theory states that there is evidence to prove that the moon landing was a hoax.

The moon landing was a monumental achievement in human history. It has been confirmed by NASA that the landing was not a hoax, however, there are still people who believe that it was.

This can be attributed to the fact that there is no way of knowing what happened on the moon because NASA did not release any footage of the astronauts walking on the moon.

The dark side of this conspiracy theory is that it has led to people being harassed and even threatened for their beliefs.

For example, when Bart Sibrel confronted Buzz Aldrin about this topic, he punched him in the face and called him a liar.

The Eternal Flame Under Gale Crater

The martian surface is full of features that are yet to be fully understood. One of them is the Gale Crater. It is a large depression on the surface of Mars, and it is one of the most visible features on Mars.

The crater has a central mound or volcano, which has been nicknamed “Mount Sharp.” It’s a mountain that rises about 3 kilometers from the floor and extends for about 12 kilometers across from east to west.

The Gale Crater was discovered in 1877 by Giovanni Schiaparelli and he called it “Mons Cydonia” after one of the classical names for Mount Olympus in Greece.

The name was later changed by Eugene Michael Conner who thought that this crater had nothing to do with Mount Olympus in Greece, but rather with an English village called Cuddington near Manchester where he grew up