The Youtube Channel UFOMania recently posted a video that reveals discoveries on the Alien topic. They show artifacts found in Mexico thought to show a whole new side of the so speculated species.

The video was published on January 25, 2018, lasted only 2:33 minutes long, and it portraits a variety of sculptures found near the caves in Mexico, which could prove the existence of a cultural aspect inside the community of these beings and their stance on Earth.

Alien artifacts found in Mexico, UFOmania, UFOmania Mexico video
One of the alleged alien artifacts found in Mexico. Image credit: UFOmania

The central conflict for some skeptical users from the platform is that no further details are provided, including the specific location, and people involved. The author even left a link to a page where you can read just the same description that the video has.

Scientific Community and the “Klaus Dona” Artifacts

Klaus Dona is an artifact researcher and museum curator from Vienna, Austria, known for having the world’s largest collection of unusual and unexplained artifacts. His work, to which he has devoted many years, led him to found the strange objects of study that science can’t explain.

The Collection reaches up to three thousand objects that have no scientific explanation, and they come from either private collections or museum ones that he could manage to get access. Among the pieces that make up this collection, there are pyramids, an inhuman skull design, crystal skulls, huge human bones, and the list goes on and on.

The video claims in the description written by the author:

“Many will know the Klaus Dona Artefacts. There are Tons more where they came from. More and more locals and farmers are showing their private Artefacts. Fortunately they did not give their Artefacts to the Smithsonian Institute and the like for further Analysis.”

This only leads to confusion and discussions that emerge from the oddly ambiguous speculation. While some of the users of the platform believe that this, in fact, represents massive evidence of the engaged relation between aliens and humans established long ago, some others refuse to take this encounter as relevant or even legitimate.

Alien artifacts found in Mexico, UFOmania, UFOmania Mexico video
The video provides no backed scientific evidence on the discovery of “alien” artifacts. Image credit: Shutterstock

Nelio Anderson, a platform user, catalogs as disgusting the attitude given by the scientific community addressing it to their political agenda. He also defends the researchers that, in his terms, dared to stand up against the establishment [scientific community] that attacks them for being against their central theory.

Artifacts or Works of Art?

Rather than an “artifact” the term for designating every single one of these objects is sculpture. Some of the sculptures shown in the video appear to be made from the same materials that the ancient Mexicans used for their own, just like volcanic rocks, including obsidian which is similar to granite. Some of these pieces also seem to have residues of color, coming from a painting applied long ago.

Besides from the sculptures, some figures are carved in rocks, walls inside the caves, and on the sculptures themselves. The figures that portrait the species show long-headed and wide-eyed beings, some of them with crowns and holding smaller creatures, and others probably depict situations.

There’s also a long skull with crevices along the temples that even seem to determine this one being as superior to the others since the materials used seem to be greater. Also, some of the other sculptures, show crevices made on the eyes, maybe even alluding to higher meanings to this so alleged culture that is shaking the world.

Skeptical Perspectives and a Lack of Information

Some of the Youtube platform users also stand along the side of the scientist community, even though they still don’t make a statement about the founding. One of the user claim:

“If it looks to good to be true, it’s probably not. The fact that they wouldn’t submit them for testing doesn’t help either.”

The observation makes sense in terms on legitimating the discovery, but some of the users also stand up and make clear that they support the decision because these organizations [referring to the Smithsonian in one of the responses] will opt for hiding the pieces.

While user Dane Massie tries to give a broader perspective saying that carbon dated physical artifacts are the best case for verifying the information, user William Buck claims that the date assigned to the objects is not reliable. Buck says the carbon dating mentioned by Massie can only be applied to objects that were, at one time alive, meaning it would work on materials like wood or cotton. Massie accepts the explanation and redeems herself by saying that radiometric readings would be the only way to put a date on rock-based items.

The video never shows a method for verifying the date of the objects or if even a method was applied to get the known non-specific or validated conclusions.

Source: International Business Time