The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

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Re: The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by Kinninigan » Fri Sep 20, 2013 2:16 pm

Toxic32 wrote: gold

lets look at the word "GOLD"

take it apart and you have "GOD" and "L"

"L" is the annunaki diety of the planet Saturn....ex: bibLE, angEL

"GOD" = "Galactic Order of Draconians" (our GODS)

If there is gold down there the reptilians would be down there like a bunch of crackheads digging it up!

More on why draconians want gold in the first place later....


Re: The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by Toxic32 » Fri Sep 20, 2013 12:11 pm

Just put it around that over the years the amount of gold that must settled out at the lowest point of the system must be worth billions as the system acts a natural process of panning for gold. Then stand back and see how long it remains a mystery. :alien51:

Re: The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by DarkHeart » Fri Sep 20, 2013 9:20 am

If that was in England there would be a queue of middle class types with beards & badly patched wet suits a mile long trying to get down there !

Re: The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by Elouina » Fri Sep 20, 2013 8:27 am

Thanx for sharing this. But why has no one done the obvious? Block and reroute the water down the falls, and when the water level drops, run a camera down.

Re: The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by Kinninigan » Fri Sep 20, 2013 12:34 am

blackkitty wrote:has anyone ever put a cam down into the devils kettle falls :?:

they dumped red food coloring down the falls and even gps devices and cameras

nothing on to where it leads....


Re: The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by -Marduk- » Fri Aug 30, 2013 10:19 pm

blackkitty wrote:has anyone ever put a cam down into the devils kettle falls :?:


Re: The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by blackkitty » Fri Aug 30, 2013 8:06 pm

has anyone ever put a cam down into the devils kettle falls :?:

The Mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Post by Kinninigan » Fri Aug 30, 2013 6:46 pm


I say it goes to an underground river leading to Hollow Earth...

Lets throw the Illuminati down and see where they wind-up.......

The mystery of Devil's Kettle Falls

Side-by-side waterfalls send half of a river on its merry way to Lake Superior. But the other half? No one's been able to figure it out.


If you’ve ever worried that we’ve solved all the mysteries of nature, fear not. Minnesota’s Devil’s Kettle Falls has been puzzling hikers and geologists for generations. At the falls, along Lake Superior’s north shore, a river forks at a rock outcropping. While one side tumbles down a two-step stone embankment and continues on like a normal waterfall, the other side vanishes into a deep hole and disappears — apparently forever.

A few miles south of the U.S.-Canadian border, the Brule River flows through Minnesota’s Judge C. R. Magney State Park, where it drops 800 feet in an 8-mile span, creating several waterfalls. A mile and a half north of the shore of Lake Superior, a thick knuckle of rhyolite rock juts out, dividing the river dramatically at the crest of the falls. To the east, a traditional waterfall carves a downward path, but to the west, a geological conundrum awaits visitors. A giant pothole, the Devil’s Kettle, swallows half of the Brule and no one has any idea where it goes. The consensus is that there must be an exit point somewhere beneath Lake Superior, but over the years, researchers and the curious have poured dye, pingpong balls, even logs into the kettle, then watched the lake for any sign of them. So far, none has ever been found.

And this baffling situation only gets weirder when geologists start explaining Devil’s Kettle. Consider, for instance, the sheer quantity of water pouring into the kettle every minute of every day. While the notion of some kind of broad, underground river is an exciting device in movies, the reality is that those sorts of deep caves are rare, and only form in soft rock types like limestone. Northern Minnesota, as geologists will tell you, is built of stronger stuff.

In harder rocks like the local rhyolite and basalts, tectonic action can sometimes crush underground rock layers, creating a much more permeable environment for water. Unfortunately, there’s no evidence of a fault line in the area, and even if there were, it’s unlikely that the kettle could continue draining the Brule indefinitely. Storms and erosion send debris, sometimes as large as boulders and trees, over the falls and into the kettle — if the drainage route was, in effect, an underground gravel bed, at some point it would clog.

Another idea is that millions of years ago, a hollow lava tube may have formed beneath the falls, in the subsurface layer of basalt. Over time, the theory posits, the falling water eroded the rhyolite surface and punched straight down into the ancient lava tube, providing wide open access to the floor of Lake Superior. Again, there are problems with this theory, primarily that the local basalt is a type known as flood basalt, which spreads out as a flat sheet when ancient lava bubbled up from fissures in the ground. Lava tubes form in basalt flowing down the slopes of volcanoes, and even if the geology in northern Minnesota had somehow created an exception to that rule, no lava tubes have ever been found in any of the hundreds of exposed basalt beds in the area.

So where does the water go? So far, nobody knows — but not for lack of trying. Scientists and hikers will keep tossing things into the Devil’s Kettle and watching Lake Superior for any sign of their trinkets, but maybe there are other explanations. If you happen to be traveling, say, somewhere in Eurasia and stumble across a geyser that’s surrounded by pingpong balls, logs, and even a car that locals are reported to have pushed in one night years ago, you might want to call a geologist in Minnesota. You may just have solved the mystery of Devil’s Kettle Falls.

See video of the falls below:

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A look INSIDE the Devil's Kettle!

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