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Bermuda Triangle True Story

Do you have a Bermuda Triangle true story? I just came across my first and wanted to share it with you. In fact, everything I previously knew about the Bermuda Triangle came from reading online articles, published books, and videos. Therefore, these stories were not an actual true life account of a real person’s experience.

Bermuda Triangle True Story Map

Bermuda Triangle True Story Map. This image of a map of the Bermuda Triangle is in the Public Domain and was retrieved from Wikipedia Commons

Therefore, sometimes I wondered if most of the stories came from only a few sources. Then I wondered, could I believe these sources? Who are they, anyway? After all, I consider accounts of compass needles spinning, and boats disappearing as pretty fantastic!

Fortunately, you never know where you’re going to come across a Bermuda Triangle true story. To my delight, while looking for a ceiling fan at my local hardware store, our salesman had a Bermuda Triangle true story. Retired from the military, his ship had sailed through the Bermuda Triangle many times.

He said that the only time his ship ever lost electrical power occurred in the Bermuda Triangle. And, it occurred a number of times. In addition, he told us that the ship’s gyroscope would always spin in the Bermuda Triangle. Wikipedia defines a gyroscope as an inertial navigation system. As I understand it, it’s used in a similar way to radar or a compass.

Furthermore, he said that at one time, while sailing in the Bermuda Triangle, the coast guard contacted their ship. Evidently, they had received a distress call from a person on a personal sailboat. When his ship and the coast guard arrived at the location, the sailboat had disappeared. Only the inflatable dingy remained.

So, there you have it: A Bermuda Triangle True Story! If you’ve experienced a Bermuda Triangle True Story, or if someone has shared their personal experience of one with you, please write it in the comments section below. Thanks.

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Carol Chapman
 

Carol Chapman is an author, inspirational speaker, and the creator of the online course, "Speak and Sell Books." As a speaker, she talks at weekend retreats, day-long events, and half-day programs. Her seminars are not only informative and transformational but also fun and entertaining. They often include participatory workshops and visual aids, such as videos and photographs. She specializes in dream interpretation, reincarnation, and Atlantis, and how to sell books while speaking. Formerly a photojournalist under contract to NASA, her photographs have appeared in magazines and newspapers throughout the world. She is the author of When We Were Gods, Arrival of the Gods in Egypt, Have Your Heart’s Desire, and the forthcoming Kindle series, "Public Speaking Tips for Authors."

Click Here to Leave a Comment Below 6 comments
Barbara Schwalm - September 13, 2016

Hi Carol. This is the first email from you in a few years and I am delighted to hear from you again. In Canada we have Georgian Bay off Lake Superior with a long history of disappearing ships and unexpected storms.

Reply
    carolchapman - September 13, 2016

    Really!!! How interesting! I didn’t know that–Georgian Bay, of all places. Isn’t Meaford, Ontario, on Georgian Bay? Didn’t someone say that there’s an energy vortex at Meaford? Barbara, do you know? I’ve spoken in Meaford. By the way, thanks for sharing.

    Reply
Ron - August 30, 2016

Well, a gyroscope spins by definition. The word “inertial” comes from inertia which is the rotational equivalent of momentum. So it appears the actual ships gyroscope was spinning in an abnormal way when in the Triangle; perhaps the outer structure that is normally stationary.

Reply
    carolchapman - August 30, 2016

    Hi Ron, Thanks for describing how a gyroscope works. It explains why the guy at Lowes explained that they couldn’t use the gyroscope, but had to use the radar. Actually, I didn’t understand what he meant and merely did my best to write down what he said. All I could understand at the time was that the gyroscope was somehow similar to radar. Now, as I understand what you described, I can understand what he actually said better. As I understand what you said, the gyroscope usually spins. Therefore, it must have been that, in the Bermuda Triangle, they couldn’t depend on the gyroscope the way they usually did, but had to use the radar instead. Does that make sense?

    Reply
Ray - August 28, 2016

Carol, I have a 1000 flight hours in the Triangle but not one incidence. Bummer. I keep looking, as all these incidents can’t be just a coincidence.

Reply
    carolchapman - August 28, 2016

    Hi Ray, Wonderful to hear from you. Thanks for the comment. It’s good to see a personal experience of the Bermuda Triangle that isn’t one of strange anomalies. Now that I think of it, there have to be all kinds of flights going over that area without incident.

    Reply

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