In the depths of Lake Baikal in Russia live: “GIANT HUMANOIDS”
In 1982 during a training exercise for “frogmen” on Lake Baikal divers found a strange group of underwater “bubbles” that came from these humanoid beings.
These aquatic humanoids would be huge (over 3 meters tall) and although they swim in icy waters, they only wear skintight silver bodysuits.
Although the beings were seen at a depth of more than 45 meters, none of them were using scuba diving equipment. They only had sphere-shaped helmets to hide their heads.
This encounter is said to have prompted Soviet military leaders to attempt an expedition to capture one or all of the underwater humanoids and a group of seven frogmen was sent to the area.
Afghan War veteran and author Mark Shteynberg, who has researched the case extensively, recalls:
“While the frogmen tried to cover the creature with a net, the entire team was hurled from the deep waters to the surface by a powerful force.
Since the divers’ self-contained equipment does not allow them to surface to such depths without strictly adhering to the decompression stop process, all members of the ill-fated expedition were stricken with decompression sickness.
The only curative treatment available was immediate confinement under decompression conditions in a pressure chamber. They had several pressure chambers like in the military district, but only one was working.
It couldn’t hold more than two people. These local commanders forced four divers into the chamber. As a result, three of them (including the group commander) died and the others were crippled.”
As a direct result of this incident, General V. Demyanko, commander of the USSR Buso military service, was transferred to the Issik Kul military base to inform local authorities of the dangers of trying to capture humanoids.
This proves that the Soviet high command was well aware of the presence of such creatures on Lake Baikal and Issik Kul.
An order would have been issued not to capture such Giant humanoid Creatures.
Shortly thereafter, the engineering forces of the Ministry of Defense issued a bulletin addressed to the headquarters of the military region of Turkmenistan.
The bulletin mentions many other lakes where sightings of similar aquatic humanoids have been reported, as well as the usual flying saucers and spheres rising and plunging into the depths.
This leads us to believe that the Lake Baikal and Issik Kul incidents were not single events, but rather the expression of a much larger phenomenon.
The veracity of this incident is supported by the confession of the Russian writer Mikhail Demidenko. After learning about Shteynberg’s account in 1992, Demidenko recalled spending time on Lake Baikal in the mid-1980s as part of a USSR Writers’ Union mission.
It was there that Irkutsk fishermen told him how they saw Soviet divers being thrown out of the water and continuing their ascent to a height of 9 to 15 meters above the surface.
The fishermen were unaware of the underwater humanoid episode and wondered why the Soviet army subjected its divers to such tests.
So is this case definitive proof that Russian lakes are home to a race of giant aquatic humanoids? This is not enough, because more tangible evidence is needed.
But the persistence of legends and the confessions of high-ranking retired military personnel like Colonel Vladimir Azhazha seem to suggest that something lurks in the uncharted depths of our planet.