The Bermuda Triangle, as we call it today, was coined by the writer Vincent Gaddis in 1964 when he wrote a cover story for Argosy magazine about the strange disappearance of Flight 19. Also known as ‘The Devil’s Triangle’ or the ‘Isle of Devils’, the Bermuda Triangle is popularly thought to be an area in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Florida to one small island in Bermuda to an island in Puerto Rico. From point to point the area spans into an imaginary triangle.
many scientists today, however, the only boundaries it truly defines are
the ones between fantasy and fiction. The Bermuda Triangle is
inaccurately known as a place where more ships and planes have
mysteriously disappeared than anywhere else in the world, but why?
are the top ten reasons the Bermuda Triangle has received a reputation
as a possible epicenter of alien abductions, ghost ships, sea monsters, time portals, and other madness and mayhem.
10. Leftover technology from the lost city of Atlantis
9. Time warps
8. Alien abductions
7. Deliberate attacks of destruction
6. Methane Gas
5. Geomagnetic fields
4. Gulf stream variations
3. Weather and rouge waves
2. Human Error
1. Sheer myth