The Baltic Sea Anomaly seems to have a loading bay with storage rooms
The "loading bay area" is another key feature of the Baltic Sea Anomaly and includes pre-indented spaces that could be used for storage. These spaces are located at the back of the area on the sidewall and the back wall.
One of the indents is a 2 by 2-meters room at the back of the sidewall while the other space in the back wall is 2.5 by 2.5-meters.
The larger space is ideal for storage of incoming goods while the smaller space on the side would work perfectly as a temporary storage space for outgoing waste products.
A loading bay is not unique to a bunker. It is a common feature found as part of many constructions including warehouses, markets and harbors. Identifying a loading bay or loading space on the Baltic Sea Anomaly is a game changer, and is clearly pointing at the object being a man-made structure.
|Loading bay - width||15||49,2|
|Loading bay - length||23||75,5|
|Storage spaces distance from ceiling||1||3,2|
|Ceiling beam length||6||19,7|
|Ceiling beam width||4||13,1|
|Storage space for incoming goods - width||2,5||8,2|
|Storage space for incoming goods - depth||2,5||8,2|
|Storage space for outgoing goods - width||2||6,5|
|Storage space for outgoing goods - depth||2||6,5|
Judging by the features of the Baltic Sea Anomaly, it is quite possible that we are dealing with a man-made structure. There are at least four key features that, with a little imagination, would fit well on a coastal defense bunker. Especially if we take the object as the upside down ceiling slab for such a structure.
There is no further information or hints on how such a large and heavy object arrived at its current location while leaving a long trail on the seabed.
Where to go from here
Is anyone missing a bunker? Research would want to focus on missing objects from the second world war. Did a bunker got lost during transport?
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