Randall Reports 004 Atacama Desert Chile Strewnfield and Airburst

Recent scientific papers discuss an impact into Northern Chile 7.8 million years ago that left a strewnfield in the Atacama Desert, and a Younger Dryas timed airburst event that created green glass slabs up to 20 inches across!

Sign up for the newsletter to get monthly articles

Expand All | Collapse All | Report Abuse

Featured Products For This Video

Shop for the products you need/found in this video

Additional Information

Related links, images and relevant information involving this howtube video.

Recent scientific papers discuss an impact into Northern Chile 7.8 million years ago that left a strewnfield in the Atacama Desert, and a Younger Dryas timed airburst event that created green glass slabs up to 20 inches across!


Https://cosmictusk.com to see the scientific papers directly, and keep up on news about the Younger Dryas Impacts


Make a Donation

Support this channel with a recurring or one-time donation



Comment on this video

Login to comment
's Channel
All Comments: (14)
  • Impact under N American Continent & lake Missoula glacial flush through scablands. Needs to be referenced towards.
  • Good video. However, just as status quo astronomers insist on the existence of dark matter to explain certain observed cosmic mysteries, most geologists insist on impactors to explain all cosmic disturbances found on earth. Few consider the possibility of electro-magnetic energy explanations as possible alternatives to physical impacts. Electromagnetic events are almost instantaneous AND rare, while physical impactors are visible and persistent. This doesn't mean they are wrong. It just means they aren't considering, comparing and contrasting one possibility with others, especially considering the fact that SO EM lab experiments show similar results with EM energy when compared to lab impact energy. A laser has been shown to be able to take out a target as easily as a rail gun. Different energy approaches, similar physical results. The similar physical events separated by hundreds of kilometers could have been the result of the same electromagnetic event initiated by a solar outburst. That possibility just needs to be considered in conjunction with the usual impactor explanations. We live in a type of dark age. None of this is a stretch. Considering other VIABLE energy types and sources in close proximity to the earth would make this discussion a lot richer for a wider audience.
  • What is the idea with the read flags?
  • at about 24:35, the description of the melting and and amalgamation sounds like a cosmic sized "plasma torch", plasma spray from the "cuttting" of steel in a shop.
  • There's a massive crater at a place called Iturralde on the on the edge of the Amazon Basin. It was spotted by a NASA satellite and a team of geologists managed to reach it in 2002. They found evidence of glass microspherules and concluded that, "the released energy of the airburst would have been comparable to or greater than any known nuclear explosion." They estimated that the airburst had occurred between 11,000 and 30,000 years ago. There's other evidence just to the east of the Andean cordilleras around this latitude as well, including features that - to my untutored eyes - have much in common with the Carolina Bays, with nearly all of their craters orientated NW-SE. As far as I've been able to ascertain the mass extinctions in South America were even more extensive than they were in the northern Americas. Across the plains of Brazil there are features known as bone caves. Here's what I've written about these highly revealing places: "The bone-caves are jam-packed with the jumbled, shattered skeletons of Pleistocene animals; occasionally accompanied by those of humans. Quite curiously, remains in the same cave can come from creatures known to have lived in widely different parts of Pleistocene South America. Sometimes the same cavern may even contain the shattered remains of a predator and its natural prey tangled together; strange tomb-fellows indeed. In the nineteenth century, Scandinavian palaeontologists made some striking discoveries in Brazil, including beneath the clay floor of a cavern in Fazenda do Esravimia that contained the remains of an estimated 6,881,500 small mammals, birds and reptiles. The same cave system also housed remnants of several species of Pleistocene large mammals including Toxodon, a giant armadillo called hopolaphorus, an immense rodent that was even larger than the modern Capybara and the sabre-toothed cat, smilodon neogaeus." I think the bone caves are the result flash floods that occurred as the montaine glaciers of the eastern Andean cordilleras melted. On the Pacific coast of Peru, there is evidence of similar flash floods dating from this period. The Younger Dryas was catastrophic in South America, but I don't think it was quite the same as what happened in the northern hemisphere.
Press Esc to close


Press Esc to close
Press Esc to close