11 Strange Natural Phenomena You’ve Never Heard Before

BRIGHT SIDE

Tornadoes, earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, hurricanes, floods, tsunamis, fires… And then, just when you think you’ve seen it all, nature presents you with another startling phenomenon. Imagine seeing a tornado combined with a powerful forest fire, moving stones, and waves frozen in motion! These are just a few of the most amazing mysteries of our planet…

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TIMESTAMPS:

Volcanic Lightning Storms 0:36

Combustible Ice 1:20

Cocooned Trees 2:12

Frozen Waves 2:59

Blue Lava 3:26

Fairy Circles 4:10

Wandering Stones 4:50

Hair Ice 5:45

Firenadoes 6:26

Black Sun 7:04

Rainbow Trees 8:06

Preview photo credit:
Sort sol. Starlings forming fascinating formations over Tøndermarsken, south-west Jutland, Denmark: By Tommy Hansen. Original uploader was B.A.C. at da.wikipedia – – Transferred from da.wikipedia, Public Domain ,
Animation is created by Bright Side.

Music by Epidemic Sound

SUMMARY:
– The source of volcanic lightning is high above the surface, near the stratosphere, where chaotically moving ice crystals set free powerful jolts.
– What looks like frozen flying saucers is, in fact, pockets of highly flammable and combustible methane gas. Trapped underwater, it forms psychedelic landscapes and stunning patterns.
– Tons of insects had to look for a shelter above the ground, and spiders chose to nestle in trees. As a result, they cocooned their new homes in such thick spider webs, they were visible from a distance.
– You can see mind-blowing frozen waves in Antarctica! These waves occur when ice gets compressed, and the ever-increasing pressure squeezes the air bubbles out.
– Kawah Ijen Volcano in Indonesia is not your ordinary fire-spewing mountain! Instead of producing black smoke and red lava, as most volcanoes do, this eccentric guy lets out a blue flame, electric blue lava.
– If you ever set foot on the arid soil of the Namib desert in Namibia, prepare yourself for an eerie picture. You’ll see countless circular patches between 6 ft to 50 ft in diameter.
– Stones that travel are also called sailing stones because they seem to move across the dry lakebed of Racetrack Playa in Death Valley National Park, California.
– You can see this phenomenon in the forest on a humid winter night. Resembling cotton candy or a white hair wig, unusual ice crystals grow on rotting wood.
– If you ever see a tight burning column of air, don’t panic: it’s not the apocalypse yet. The creepy combination of whirlwind sounds and scorching inferno means that you have crossed paths with a fire tornado.
– In Denmark, people experience blackout-type effects on a pretty regular basis. Every spring and fall, millions of starlings begin their annual migration from Sweden, Finland, and Norway toward Britain, Belgium, and France.
– The trunk of the rainbow eucalyptus looks as if it has been painted orange, green, red, purple, yellow, brown, blue; you name it.

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East News

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