The Exploration of Mongolian Death Worm

The first mention of Mongolian Death Worm was in 1926 when American professor Roy Chapman Andrews described it in his book “On The Trail of Ancient Man”. He wrote in the book: Although people rarely see “Mongolian Death Worm”, the local Mongols are very firm in the presence of “Mongolian Death Worm”, and the descriptions of those witnesses are strikingly similar.

Czech explorer Ivan Mackerle, a leading expert on the search for a Mongolian Death Worm, visited Mongolia in 1990 and 1992 to search for a Mongolian Death Worm. Although he failed to reach his goal, he was fascinated by the mystery of the Mongolian Death Worm.

Ivan Mackerle is back in Mongolia to explore, and he’s well prepared. His plan is to fly ultra-light aircraft in the Gobi Desert in Mongolia to effectively expand the scope of exploration. By this method, he hopes to find the Mongolian Death Worm lying on the sand dune and record the specific habits and characteristics of the Mongolian Death Worm to fill in the incomplete information about the Mongolian Death Worm.

Based on the previous two exploration experiences, Ivan Mackerle has written a practical “information material” that is a must-read for scientists and hunters who have come to explore “Mongolian Death Worm”.

Ivan Mackerle said in the paper that the sausage-like “Mongolian Death Worm” was 0.5 meters long and about the thickness of a male arm, similar to the intestinal Worm found in cattle. Its tail end is very short, as if cut off by a knife, not like a cone. The shape of the eyes, nostrils and mouth of the Mongolian Death Worm was so blurry that it was impossible to identify the head and tail at first glance. It is dark red in color, very close to the color of blood and salami. Mongolian Death Worm lives under barren sand dunes or in a hot Gobi valley. Mongolian Death Worm is usually seen by witnesses during the hottest months of June and July. The rest of the time it will be hibernating in the sand dunes, unless the Gobi desert rains.

A British expedition has set out to explore the “Mongolian Death Worm”

British explorer Adam Davies recently assembled a team of explorers from the UK to explore the Mongolian Death Worm in the vast Gobi desert. Davies, who led expeditions to Sumatra, Indonesia, and Congo, is known to have loved exploring mysterious parts of earth. “I first learned about Mongolian Death Worm from the Internet,” Davies said. “there are many stories about Mongolian Death Worm in Mongolia. For years, local herders have been turning pale when talking about the worms. They refuse to talk about “Mongolian Death Worm” because it is so scary. ”

Davies was helped by his friend Andy Anderson and a local Mongolian guide, who set out on their expedition at a dilapidated temple in the Gobi desert. At the time of the Czech explorer’s first expedition in 1990, there were many monks at the temple. Now it’s a wreck. In the old man’s Mongolian tent, he points out on the expedition’s map where “Mongolian Death Worm” often appears, which is usually a rough area. He also told Davies that the Mongolian Death Worm usually appears in June and July, and that when the Goyo grass (a plant with small yellow flowers in the Mongolian Gobi) blooms after rain, the Mongolian Death Worm burrows out of the sand. He also pointed out that in a Gobi valley where the Mongolian Death Worm was often seen, there are also highly venomous spiders and venomous snakes that never fear the presence of humans and launch deadly attacks on those who invade their territory.

Over the next few days, the team reached an area that no foreign explorers had supposedly ever reached. A young man there said he had seen a Mongolian Death Worm near a well three years ago, and that villagers had seen it regularly. On the way, Davies approached a man who told the expeditionary that he had inadvertently encountered “Mongolian Death Worm”. The horrible “Mongolian Death Worm” sprayed the venom to burn his arm. When he endured the pain, he placed “Mongolian Death Worm” in a cool airbag. “Mongolian Death Worm” sprayed green corrosive venom from the air bag and then escaped.

Based on the information obtained during the search, Davies and his party decided to try their luck to find the “Mongolian Death Worm”. They camped at three locations where the Mongolian Death Worm was said to be infested and decided to search for Mongolian Death Worm at different times of the day. They searched for two hours in the morning, two hours after breakfast and two hours after lunch. They also searched for “Mongolian Death Worm” in the evening, but day after day, searching for six or seven hours a day, they still haven’t found any traces of it.

On this expedition, Davies did not witness the “Mongolian Death Worm”, but he still had confidence in the story of “Mongolian Death Worm”. He quoted Andrews as saying: “If the story of “Mongolian Death Worm” had not been so widespread and every eyewitness account of it so consistent, it would have been a bizarre tale.” But it turns out that the British team has been fascinated by the mysterious Gobi desert in Mongolia, and Davies says he will conduct a second expedition to uncover the mystery of Mongolian Death Worm.

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