& # 39; Doctor suggests that YETI could have killed nine cross-country skiers who died in the notorious Russian incident in 1959 where the group was found dead with unexplained injuries & # 39;
- In 1959, nine cross-country skiers died in the infamous Dyatlov Pass incident
- Some found with broken skulls and chest injuries and others with missing eyes
- Leading physician has now claimed the group's injuries by a & # 39; great being & # 39;
A doctor has suggested that a Yeti could be responsible for the deaths of nine cross-country skiers in a notorious Russian attack, a newspaper claims.
Sixty years ago, a group of skiers was found killed and inexplicably wounded after embarking on an expedition through the Dyatlov Pass in the Ural Mountains.
Some victims had broken skulls and chest injuries and the tongue and eyes of Lyudmila Dubinina, 21, and Semen Zolotarev, 38, were missing.
Others died of hypothermia after fleeing their tents overnight before & # 39; an unknown coercive force & # 39; in socks or underwear.
A group of nine skiers (photo) was found dead with unexplained injuries after embarking on an expedition through the Dyatlov pass in the Ural Mountains
A Russian newspaper has now reported that a leading physician said the injuries of two of the group are likely from a & # 39; great being & # 39; goods.
This led to the publication, Kommsomolskaya Pravda, to ask if the incident could have been the work of a yeti.
The & # 39; renowned physician & # 39; is not mentioned, but he claimed in the report that the fractured ribs of Semen and Lyudmila were the result of the squeezing of their crates by a large creature & # 39 ;.
& # 39; Afraid of being mocked, the famous doctor asked not to reveal his name, & # 39; reported the newspaper in an investigation into the hair-raising case.
Semen Zolotarev (photo) was found without his tongue and eyes after a flight for an & # 39; unknown coercive force & # 39; during the night
A leading Russian physician has claimed that sperm injuries were probably the result of a & # 39; great being & # 39;
The only large animal that could have been in the area is a brown bear, but since the incident occurred in February, they would probably have been in hibernation.
The skiers were known to be intrigued by yetis or horrible snowmen.
In a logbook entry a member of the group had written: & # 39; Recently there has been a lively discussion about the existence of Yeti in scientific circles. According to the latest data, Yeti lives in the North Urals near Mount Otorten & # 39 ;.
Since 1959 there have been numerous theories about how the group met their destiny – including a natural disaster such as an avalanche, aliens, strange winds and a secret Soviet rocket or weapon system.
This led the newspaper Kommsomolskaya Pravda to ask if the incident could have been the work of a yeti (photo: a description of the body and possessions of Semen Zolotarev)
Lyudmila Dubinina, 21, was also found without her eyes and mouth after the infamous Dyatlov Pass incident
It has also been claimed that the group – including one or two people with KGB connections – was on a mission to meet with American agents.
There are rare claims from Yeti sightings in Russia, especially in the Urals and Siberia.
In 2016, an alleged Bigfoot was seen crossing a road close to Mount Bolshoy Iremel in the Bashkortostan region, at around 1313 feet.
In the same year, the head of the village council in Kulyaba in Siberia & # 39; was terribly afraid & # 39; by a & # 39; close encounter & # 39; with an alleged yeti. Footprints of a supposed beast were found soon afterwards.
Her body was found kneeling when it was (photo), with broken ribs the doctor said it was the result of & # 39; pinching & # 39;
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